This beautiful picture of a graben near Zanjan, Iran was taken by Mehdi Jahangiri and Reza Alipour. These are pretty clean faults, but if you look closely you will see that they are not perfectly planar.
Changes in dip occur across layer boundaries, and particularly as the right-dipping fault enters the lower bleached layer.
This post has at least two purposes; 1) to show a nice picture of normal faults, and 2) to show that simple restoration may be both fun and useful.
A quick interpretation shows that the right-dipping fault is the main fault, and that the left-dipping one is the antithetic fault. Note that the antithetic fault does not appear to crosscut the main fault.
Once the interpretation is done, the section begs to be restored. Now this is a picture, with all the distortion that comes with whatever lens was used, but a quick and dirty digital (Photoshop) restoration can still give important information about the deformation. I am talking about rigid block restoration where blocks can be translated and rotated.
The restored section looks pretty good. The main problem is where the main fault changes dip in the lower part of the section. The overlap is shown as a dark shade. Although I have not been to the outcrop, this is where we would expect to find the most small-scale deformation (damage), and detailed investigation of the picture indicates that this is indeed the case. Also elsewhere there are some minor overlaps and gaps along the restored faults, which in part is taken up by vein fill that can be seen in the unrestored picture. You could also change the interpretation (if the geology allows you to do so) and try again.
Thanks to Mehdi Jahangiri for sharing this nice picture!