Every once in a while, I find pictures of a weird looking moth that does not have the normal characteristics typically used to diagnose the species/genus/family. Something like this:
https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/51329294 by @chloejreid
The main issue is that the forewings are completely translucent and bare, i.e. they do not have the insect version of hair called setae. While this made the moth hard to ID, this does allow people to see the underlying veins of the wings in exquisite detail. This reminded me of the topic that I started yesterday, Help with understanding Entomological terms, where I found a book talking about wing veins like M2 and R1+2.
How often do people find moths with their wings being translucent and showing the underlying wing veins? Do you think this picture would be good for potential educational use in identifying the veins of the genus Biston?