Most of the windows and doors I've installed had coatings that diminished the ambient heat and the heat from being directly in the sun from passing through them. It gave some of them a green tint, and others a slightly blue tint. Others, you could barely see there were coatings.
The thing that they all had in common was at night they looked exactly like mirrors. Whenever the light on your side of the glass was more intense than the light on the other side, you couldn't see through it.
So in a habitat, when the ambient light is more intense than the light inside it, the glass looks just like a black mirror, and you can't see through it
In window and door showrooms, the management knows about this, and always makes sure the customer is standing on the les-lighted side of the glass. Also, in showrooms there is something about the relatively dim ambient light, or the way that they stage the pieces, that lessens the mirror effect. The customer is unaware until after the installation and then it's too late. To me it's a form of fraud.
So, when you want to see how this glass will look in an indoor hab, find a salesperson who will let you take two small windows home. His motivation is the anticipation of a sale of up to several large pieces.
Make a V-shaped floor plan, with the windows resting apart from each other on the wall and coming together at the apex of the V, and put a lid on the top. Put the planned hab lighting inside the Vee floor plan, and stand back and see how the glass works for you. It depends on how brightly you light up the room the hab is in.