Meteorite fusion crusts are thin because as soon as the exterior of the meteorite melts, the liquid is sloughed off due to of the high velocity of travel of the meteoroid through the atmosphere. The fusion crust does not build up, except perhaps on the trailing side. Meteorite fusion crusts are rarely greater than 1-2 mm thick.
Terrestrial processes, most notably weathering, chemical deposition, and desert varnish, can produce rinds, coatings, and crusts on rocks that are often mistaken for meteorite fusion crusts. Typically, however, such rinds are thicker that fusion crusts. Sometimes these coatings are shiny like meteorite fusion crusts. Meteorite fusion crusts are shiny because they are glassy.
Iron dissolved in water will precipitate onto rocks often forming thick coatings of hematite or iron oxyhydroxides. The coatings may resemble meteorite fusions crusts but are often much thicker. The photos below were all sent to me by persons who thought the coatings were meteorite be fusion crusts. I have not actually seen any of the rocks photos, but I think the coatings are all chemical deposits of hematite. Hematite coatings often flake off.
Another process that leads to features that are often mistaken for meteorite fusion crusts is onion-skin weathering or spheroidal weathering. Again, these layers are much too thick to be fusion crusts. Also, they are never glassy. Fusion crusts do not flake off like the exterior layers of rocks in the photos below
Over thousands of years the exterior of any crystalline rock will interact with water and air to form rinds of a different color.