Eh, it's all just semantics and ultimately doesn't really matter as long as whatever is used as a lockbar is thick enough to do its job.
I'd look at this knife and say it is a liner lock, because the stainless "liner" is thinner than the "scales". Also, the "liners" are fully covered when looking at the face of the handle.
Additionally, I'm betting you put it all together and all screws go on from the outside. In other words, you can't assemble and use this without the handle material in place. This, IMO, would be the most important distinction.
Whereas the Gent, i would agree, is a frame lock with exterior scales.
The G10 is thinner than the metal. It doesn't add any rigidity to the structure.
The G10 doesn't fully cover the face of the handle.
Most importantly, the knife is functional with the scales removed. You assemble the frame and have a perfectly functional knife, then add scales for looks/comfort
(or call it a hybrid, if you want to be picky about the scales being integral to the locking system as an overtravel stop)
The 2 key things, imo, are:
1) can the knife be assembled and used without the scales (then framelock with scales)
2) or are the scales required for the structure/rigidity of the handle (then linerlock)
Again though, is it worth worrying about?
I mean, "a rose by any other name...", right?