So a carbon atom is chiral if it has 4 different group attached to it, and it is pseudo chiral if it has 3 different groups of atoms attached to it, where the 2 similar groups have different configuration (such as R/S or cis/trans). For the pseudo chiral carbon atom, it must have 2 and only 2 similar groups on it. (according to the IUPAC Goldbook) But what if the carbon atom has only 2 different group, but both with different configuration (like 2 similar groups of cis/trans and 2 similar groups of R/S) like this one :
This carbon atom can't be pseudo chiral as it does not have "only 2" similar groups on it. But it is not chiral because it does not have 4 different substituents. This atom does not have a plane of symmetry or centre of symmetry or alternate axis of symmetry (correct me if I am wrong). So this molecule is chiral. But is the carbon atom chiral or pseudo chiral or some other terminology is used in this case(the middle one, with 4 different groups).