Licensed and insured contractor, been building homes for the last decade or so. That beam in the last Pic is sitting on lvl studs, not plywood. They're much stronger than regular 2x material and that strap is kinda hiding the end of the top plate but technically all it needs is 3/4" bearing to be structurally sound. That gap in pantry king stud, while ugly, won't affect anything cause load transfer on trimmer is still solid. To someone responding above, this definitely is 2x6 framing. The master bedroom window picture with the gaps - that top plate is at an angle and they didn't bother to cut that bevel on the cripples, so it's touching on one corner but a big gap on the other. The things I'd be most concerned about have already been mentioned, that bottom plate in the first picture should not be that short... It's literally begging for problems later. Also the beam strapping. That split wood with a couple nails in it that the strap is teco nailed to its absolute garbage and holding nothing. The rest of it, while it looks like garbage and I'd never leave work like that in a house I build, probably won't cause significant issues... Last thing I'd worry about are the problems you didn't see and don't have pictured here. The inspector should definitely catch all these problems and call the framers out on them and make them fix this before anything further can be done. That's how it's supposed to work. Break ground - inspection, lay pipes and such - inspection, build forms for foundation and tie rebar - inspection, pour foundation - inspection, build pony walls (if applicable) - inspection, framing - sheer inspection, finish framing - full framing inspection, insulation - inspection... There should be inspections literally every step of the way to ensure that this kind of garbage doesn't fly. Inspectors are usually cool with problems and will provide a simple way to fix the problems. Hopefully you don't have too many issues getting them to fix the problems.