Unlike airliners, military aircraft are NOT exact. This has a hand in foiling adversarial pattern recognition.
5th Gen fighter, F-22
This from www.military.com
This from https://theaviationgeekclub.com
You can clearly see the difference on the inner surface of the right vertical stabs.
They are given general guidelines as to percentage. And especially, along seams, one type of paint vs another.
The paint on these is applied by robot, to ensure a totally uniform coating.
The F-22—also a fifth-generation stealth fighter—has a different camouflage, which sources have said plays a role in confusing adversary imaging infrared systems. The application of the darker F-22 camouflage shapes, known within Lockheed Martin as “the amoebas,” is an extremely precise process requiring robots to ensure that the paint has no high or low spots that would affect the aircraft’s radar reflectivity.
F-16 Aggressors at Nellis AFB
The two on the left, grey/blue are different from each other, as well as the next two (green/brown)
Again, the paint shop is given general guidelines. These 4th gen jets are painted by hand. Well, spray...
Additionally, 2x C-130 from the 37th Tactical Airlift Sq, Rhein-Main AB Germany, 1981.
Same squadron, same time, slightly different pattern.