There is much evidence on the composition of the Aeneid to support the tradition that it was left incomplete and unedited at the poet’s death and, further, that his will required it to be destroyed for that reason. It was preserved and published through the direct intervention of Augustus, who instructed the contemporary poet Varius Rufus (a friend of Virgil, Horace and Maecenas) to revise and edit the whole work; even after this, there remain obvious gaps and there are presumable attempts to supply bridging structures.
The whole subject is treated quite clearly in the Oxford Classical Dictionary. My copy is of the second edition by Hammond & Scullard: a third edition appeared a few years ago.
I know of no such full list as you ask for, and without knowing precisely what you are looking for it is not easy to give examples - though they are plentiful in their various kinds. However, there have been plenty of critical editions over the last 250 years, which usually give copious notes and explanations. The one that I used (many years ago!) in studying the Aeneid was published at Quedlinburg in 1846, with the critical apparatus not in German but in Latin: it has a long preface on the history of such criticism, a 22 page excursus on Virgilian hexameters and four useful genealogical tables of the characters.