One thing I try to do when I take photos is make them look like what I see in my head with my eyes, which is easier said than done. The camera doesn't receive light like the eyeball does, and what your brain does to images is even more complicated. Then you also have to account for your eyes seeing a wider angle view than your camera, and that motion makes things stand out in your vision. The latter is why forest pictures are hard to do; the lack of perspective from moving means that the trees have no depth.
So these are a few photos that didn't really work, not because of technical problems like blurriness, but because the camera isn't an eyeball attached to a brain, or specifically, my brain.
This one I took because it is the first spot on the Shelby Bottoms Greenway from which you can see the new bridge. The bridge is easy to see in person; not so much in the photo. (Look just below the horizon, in the center.) Here's another distance problem. The idea was to get a photo of the boat, but actually make it the center of the photo, I had to zoom way in.
Here's the opposite problem; the photo shows more detail than the eye sees. I took this one because the light and shadows were very dramatic. I was wearing a hat and sunglasses and still couldn't see what was in the shadows. But that's not the case in the photo.
Last, here's a photo that turned out pretty well. It has the slug and its slime trail, which I wanted, and it's in focus. But photographs of pavement up-close always look too light. I think of pavement as black, although when worn it really is gray. The color may be accurate here but it doesn't "feel" right.