My above chart is from Chihiros WRGB..
There is a lack (when excluding the whites) of sufficient light in the 470-500nm spectrum .. If you had a pure pigment that reflected say just 480nm light it would appear at best weak.
Same w/ the 570-610nm range, or >650.
Now few of these may exist in nature but the point still is some unrepresented spectrum.
W/ things w/ a range of reflectance the seperation is less, so much appears monotone..
Now it may be a matter of photos but that's what I see w/ ADA and many RGB tanks.. monotone BRIGHT greens w/ little subtlety in shade.
Tubes can be the same BUT they have one advantage, they use RGB phosphors which by their nature SMEAR more across the spectrum than narrow spectrum emitters..w/ the exception of the sharp Mercury emission peaks esp in the green. So it's not perfect either..
Can't EXACTLY say it definitely but a GE starcoat should have a slight advantage in color over a RGB LED yet apper less so due to the "crispness" of the narrow spectrum LED peaks..
Yes, you heard it here.. T5's edge LEd's..
It's my old windmill.. lack of cyan range in the LED..
fortunately many LED greens are err sloppy..
Will be the last time for that though.. LOL
Once you start adding "colored tubes" you start to really overdrive color in my OPINION, where the RGB LED wins out..
TO BE honest, a lot of this is real nit picky..
Note2: GE starcoats are listed as "only" 85CRI..