Not this time. As you will perhaps agree from the first three, size needn't matter. In order they are - to the best of my belief - Pammene aurita, Pyrausta aurata (interesting material for a Latin discussion in those names; I will return to the subject) and Carcina quercana. The last, whose 'surname' refers to the sheltering oak tree already mentioned, is a distinguished moth for he or she forms the cover star on the Micro-moth Bible.
There were quite a few other micros in the eggboxes and I show them below. I will try to find time to nail them later but must meanwhile do some Hoovering, for we expect visitors. My thumb comes in handy in the first one, to show the extreme smallness of these creatures:
There were also a great many wasps, as in the last picture above, which made checking the eggboxes a careful affair. Mind you, I am not specially troubled by wasp stings and don't mind if wasps want to buzz about in my vicinity. they are even quite interesting to examine. I wonder, for instance, if the different patterning of the black and yellow on the thoraxes of these two below has any significance.