I prefer to approach my observations without expectations. Then, each session is a bit like a child slowly opening a gift-wrapped present. I never know what I'll see and what I'll not see. The more time I spend looking, (especially if I also take the time to work on a sketch) the greater my odds are of seeing more. Yet, sometimes conditions get worse, and I end up seeing less!
Every night is different. Jupiter rotates, presenting different faces at different times. Jupiter's features are constantly changing. Seeing conditions change. The telescope's performance can change.
A planet like Jupiter requires patient study and experience in order to approach seeing all that the more experienced observers can see -- even when they're using smaller telescopes.
Happy observers are those who observe without expectations. They're happy to see whatever it is that they see; and they know that patience and persistence has its rewards.
There are too many variables to predict what you should or should not see when you're observing Jupiter. Keep looking. Experiment with whatever you may have to experiment with. Discover what works best for you. That which works best for me may not work so well for you.
Visual astronomy is a journey in discovery -- not just the discovery of stars and planets, but also discovery of one's self and one's capabilities. Looking at (studying) Jupiter through a telescope is far different than looking at any photograph or image of the planet!