I'm trying to estimate the depth of the soil around this 300 m crater about 150 m from the lip of Lalande crate on the Moon's equator. In the image below from the LRO's camera the sun's incidence angle is 65o (it is 25o above the horizon). This image shows the crater doesn't have a floor, the reglith was loose enough and deep enough to slump down and fill it in after the impact. At this shallow sun angle, the sun also reaches all of it. Based on that I guesstimate that on the darker side the crater has an incline of no more than maybe 15o. So the crater is about 35 to 40 m deep, and there is no sign it penetrates a layer of coarser or denser regolith.
Here it is in context of Lalande and with the sun a bit higher, in the area where it is shown. The image is a screenshot of the Quickmap service, you can go directly to the spot on the map with this link.
In that one I traced a ridge a couple hundred meters away from the lip which seems to indicate where denser or more consolidated material begins. I couldn't find the LROC image file for the right side where the small crater is, so I don't know the sun-incidence angle, but it looks like the sun was a little higher. The wall of Lalande is in deep shadow at that sun angle, so the slope there is at least that steep - something over about 30o, between the lip and that first ridge. So, the ridge is over 100 m below the crater lip.
Can it be concluded from this that the fine-grain, upper layer of regolith in this area near the lip of Lalande is over 100 m deep?