It is often not possible to determine whether a rock is a meteorite just from its appearance, particularly in a photograph and especially in the absence of a fusion crust or iron-nickel metal. Achondrites (e.g., meteorites from Moon, Mars, and asteroid 4 Vesta) can look very much like some types of common Earth rocks. They contain the same minerals (mainly pyroxene, olivine, and plagioclase) and were formed by the same processes. Many achondrites are impact breccias, however. Impact breccias are rare on Earth, but there are many earth rocks that resemble impact breccias.
Many people have told me that their rock “looks like” some meteorite in a photo they saw. There is no polite way to say this – most people do not know what to look for. Again, it is hard to tell just “by looking.” Chemical and mineralogical analyses are required.
The two rocks below look similar to each other. The one on the left is a meteorite, the one on the right is not – it is a big chunk of terrestrial hematite. I think that most experienced meteorite hunters and collectors would recognize the one on the left as a meteorite because they know what to look for.
Final words: You are never going to positively identify a rock you found as a meteorite using Google Lens.