I've come across this infographic a few times on social media, most recently in this widely shared Facebook post:
Here is a larger version of the infographic:
Are the borders in it largely accurate?
The maps have problems and many inaccuracies.
In the first map, the green area is described as "Palestinian land". Before 1947 the term "Palestinian" referred to any inhabitant of the region, whether Jewish, Arab or Other (as opposed to today when it is almost exclusively used to mean Arab or non-Jewish). Therefore the green area may have been "Palestinian land" but that did not mean it was not also Jewish land. The white areas are marked as "Jewish settlements", and there were indeed some areas reserved for Jewish settlements (mainly for escapees from Nazi Europe), but Jews lived in many places throughout the entire region. It's hugely inaccurate to pretend that the green areas on the different maps represent the same thing.
The maps found on this page indicate that Jews formed substantial minorities in almost all of the region, and majorities in some.
The green area in the first map does not correspond to what we would today call "Palestinian-owned" land. Much of it had Jewish majorities.
The second map is indeed correct and is the only unambiguous one, since it reflects the United Nations Partition Plan for the region. The plan was rejected by both Jewish and Arab communities.
In the third map, neither of the green areas are actually part of Israel. The green area with "Palestine" written on it (the West Bank) actually belonged to the neighbouring country of Jordan. It was not considered "Palestine" in any way. Jordan allowed Arab refugees from Israel to settle there, without allowing them to settle in the rest of Jordan. The other green area (the Gaza Strip) belonged to Egypt. "Palestinians" actually lived in other parts of the area marked as "Israel", though it was under the control of the Israeli government.
The third map has significant inaccuracies about who controls where and fails to take into account changes in the period.
The infographic strategically omits the period from 1967 to the present day, probably because it does not back up the point they wish to make. From 1967 to 1993 the West Bank and Gaza Strip were both occupied by Israel. At that point a reasonable infographic could cover the entire map white. Between 1993 and 1998 both the West Bank and the Gaza Strip were handed to the newly-formed Palestinian Authority (at which point they could be re-drawn entirely green, disproving the graphics message of an ever-shrinking green region). Israel also temporarily occupied the Sinai Peninsula (a huge area to the west and larger than the entire map) and the Golan Heights (a smaller area to the north), which are ignored on the map.
The fourth map is more complex, and represents increasing Israeli incursion into the West Bank. The situation is complex, with some areas of the West Bank being reserved for Israeli military use, some having predominantly "Palestinian" settlement but under Israeli security control. Some is indeed occupied by Israeli settlements. The green area appears to exclude some parts of the territory where Palestinians actually live. However the area of the West Bank fully controlled by Israel has indeed increased between 1998 and the present day.
The fourth map underrepresents Palestinian settlement, but there has been a real increase in Israeli control over Palestinian areas since 1998.