Previous photogeologic classification of lunar craters have differentiated them into various morphologic types. In an attempt to identify the physical factors responsible for these morphologic variations, this study examined 44 fresh, simple lunar craters between 1.1 and 14 km in diameter on the maria. Photogeologic analysis was performed using Apollo stereo panoramic photography, while a quantitative analysis of cross-sectional shape was done using Fourier analysis. These analyses showed that the sample could not be split into two distinct types (flat- and round-floored) as had been done previously. The two crater types at best represent end-members of a distribution of morphologies. Some correlation was found between the degree of relative degradation and floor roundness, implying that flat floors are primary and round floors are degradational features. No difference was found between the average depth-to-diameter ratio of flat- and round-floored craters, indicating that the factor of two variation in depth-to-diameter ratio in this sample of fresh craters is a primary morphologic feature and that minor degradation of fresh craters has no significant effect on average crater depth.