For small meteoroids, 90% of the mass is lost to ablation as they come through the Earth’s atmosphere. Edges, “corners,” rough surfaces, and any other protuberances are the first parts to ablate away. Put an ice cube in water and wait for 90% to melt. The “cube” that remains will have no edges or points. It is like that with meteorites.
As a consequence, most stony meteorites have rounded and smooth exteriors, except where they have broken.
The rocks below are not meteorites because the surfaces are too rough (and, of course, none of them have fusion crusts).
The observant among you may note, “but you have photos of lunar meteorites with rough exteriors on your lunar meteorite website. Correct, but there are circumstances differ.
All lunar meteorites with rough exteriors were found in hot deserts, mainly northwest Africa (NWA) and Oman (Arabian peninsula). These rocks have been lying on the surface of the desert for tens to hundreds of thousands of years. During that time, they have been “sand blasted” by wind-blown sand, which has removed their fusion crusts and preferentially dug deeper into some places on the exterior of the meteorite than others. Some are pieces of larger meteorites that have fallen apart over hundreds of thousands of years, e.g., Dhofar 1085 (Oman) in the upper left.
Few meteorites found in the temperate climates have been exposed at the Earth’s surface for “tens to hundreds of thousands of years” because there are few surfaces that old in, for example, North America. A meteorite that lands on the surface of Earth gets buried with time (hundreds to thousands of years). Burying a meteorite preserves the fusion crust.
Map of meteorite finds from Roosevelt County, New Mexico. Image credit: Meteoritical Bulletin Database and Google Earth.