I'm new at this too so disclaimer included....
But I've found there are always some uncapped larva that are easy to find. They are white and curled in the cell and fill the cell at least 1/2 way up.
Eggs can be hard to see without good light or good eyes but if you are continually seeing uncapped larva you have a queen, unless it is all drones from a laying worker. Drones cell tend to be bumpy when capped sticking up from the comb. Worker cells then to be flat when capped. or more like tile with just minor indents in between cells like tile with a grout line. Honey and brood can usually be identified separately because of location and on going color. When first capped brood can be lightish like honey (only to us newbies) but older capped brood area is much darker. You should have areas of more than one color as the queen lays everyday so each day some brood will be hatching some will be getting capped and some will be old enough to provide dark cappings. Look for variation in the capped color. And the previous poster is correct that honey is usually in the top but I have found honey sporadically all over as my hive isn't building faster than my queen can lay even though they have now built her close to 25 medium bars worth of comb.
Since I am obsessed with my new hobby I happen to have a picture that shows all 3 capping in my hive so you can see the slight differences I was talking about.