I have been spending some time looking for change in this small crater near the rim of Daguerre crater that is shown in Apollo 16 high resolution photograph AS16-4511 (P). Click here
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Below is the LROC
and Apollo 16 photographs of the crater.
The photographs are inverted, so I circled the two boulders on the rim for orientation. Here are a couple of candidates for possible change between the two pics.
The yellow arrow points to a boulder in the LROC version that does not appear to be present in the Apollo 16 version but does appear to be of sufficient size to have shown up.
What does seem a high probability for change is the ejecta covering differences between the two photographs. In the Apollo 16 version the ejecta appears fairly uniform which I roughly marked in blue. You can also see some darker areas that match to the LROC version.
The change in my view is shown in the LROC version that has areas, some of which I marked in yellow, that show no to very little ejecta covering. Other areas are fairly light and increase in intensity, marked in blue. Comparing the ejecta around the crater wall, there does appear to be a change in albedo that should be showing up in the Apollo 16 pic. My thought is that some type of erosion/weathering may explain the absence of ejecta or has made the ejecta coat markedly thinner in areas in the LROC version.