It looks like raw wood. I know that isn't very helpful - especially when you don't know what raw teak looks like - but I wasn't kidding when I told you to spit on it. If you prefer fastidiousness, just put a few drops of tap water on the table. If there is no finish, the water will soak in and the wood will become darker (until the water evaporates); if there is a finish, nothing will happen.
Here are some pix. Top left is pretty good for raw, unfinished teak; top right is representative of teak with water, oil or varnish (with lacquer it would be a bit lighter).
Any top coat finish - such as lacquer - can be made to have any sheen from dead flat to high gloss. ______________
Neither a "light coat" nor lacquer have anything to do with the sheen of a finish. The lack of sheen can be created by manufacturer added additives in the finish before it is applied or by "rubbing out" a glossy sheen after application of the top coats.
I wouldn't worry about the finish being a "light coat" either. The manufacturer put on a finish that will serve for a long time. The only thing you might want to do is apply a paste wax (such as Johnson's) at infrequent intervals; maybe once a year.
The Scandinavian furniture manufacturers do a wonderful job with veneer but under that veneer is particle board. Particle board and moisture do not play nice together so don't douse the table when you clean it, just use a slightly moist cloth...just moist enough to remove whatever needs removing and then dry it. Don't use any cleaner with alcohol either, lacquer doesn't like alcohol.
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