I've seen many many vintage PAF's in person, dissected them from every year, repaired and restored scores of them. Gibson DID do very sloppy soldering of the covers on many I've seen that were untouched. Everything on your "fake" looks right from what I can see, but I would never authenticate a PAF based on photos alone. There are many ways to authenticate then, one being the use of an ultraviolet black light, as the decal will glow a greenish color, and the paper tape will too. But, I have a late 70's Duncan that passes almost all the test, the decal glows, the paper tape glows, the bobbins are butyrate, the lettering on the decal is very very close. What gives those away is many of them have "thread cutter" pole screws which narrow down the tip. But, I was given one to authenticate that the pole screws had been replaced with correct ones. Duncan's decal had too much clear decal frame around the black silk screened part. Even the magnets were rough cast. The final test is to unscrew the slug bobbin, lift it up and if you injection sprue marks (round circles), they are not PAF's. The Duncans are the only ones that nearly fooled me, as all the materials in them are correct, mostly. The top of his slugs are also a giveaway and don't look right the way they were cut. I've not actually seen anyone try to make a counterfeit, because its just not possible to pull that off, except that if you don't know your stuff, someone can get ripped off. Even the baseplate material used in vintage PAF's, there is no nickel steel sheet made these days that looks the same. Duncan, BTW, was buying his baseplates directly from Gibson then. I'll upload some photos I took of real UV photos and a shot of what a Duncan butyrate bobbin looks like on the bottom.....you can see on the Duncan, the UV green is barely there at all.