Offsprings formed due to sexual reproduction may have better chances of survival due to genetic diversity. Sexual reproduction involves the fusion of gametes from two parents, each with a unique set of genetic information. The offspring inherit a combination of genes from both parents, resulting in genetic diversity. This genetic diversity can lead to a wider range of phenotypic traits, which may increase the chances of survival in changing environments. For example, some offspring may have adaptations that help them better cope with changes in their environment, such as resistance to diseases or predators.
However, it is not always true that offspring formed due to sexual reproduction have better chances of survival. In some cases, asexual reproduction may be advantageous, such as in environments with stable conditions where genetic diversity is not necessary for survival. In such cases, asexual reproduction may allow for rapid reproduction and the production of many offspring in a short amount of time, increasing the chances of survival. Additionally, in some species, asexual reproduction may be the only mode of reproduction available, and these species have adapted to thrive in their environments using this mode of reproduction.