I agree that cuttlefish (Sepia officinalis) exhibit frustration - in my opinion it is the main cause of failure of hatchling cuttlefish to feed. I have always used 'river' shrimp as they are the best live food I can get (Brine shrimp are occasionally eaten but without great enthusiasm) but if they 'kick' violently enough to escape once caught, the cuttlefish may well fail to eat again and die within a few days. With more mature cuttlefish the feeding tentacles are projected much more tentatively the second time if they made a wrong contact the first time they were extended.
When a reflection is mistaken for an object the stalking and attempted capture is quite deliberate, and I often felt that the reflection seemed more real than the food (which was at the same distance but different angle and therefore well within reach and field of view). I had cuttles treat reflections at the water surface as real, hence the captured hand and wet sleeve - it shot high and found something TOO BIG!
I have looked up polarisation of light on www but am not sure whether reflections would be more or less polarised - it was just a theory that the cuttles might be able to detect and shew a preference for one or the other.