it's technically a g chord with suspended 3rd (sus4), 5th (sus6 or 6-5), and octave (9-8 suspension). So, although it's actually a F9 chord in an inversion, it could technically be called a "Gsus" chord, because it's a G chord being suspended in every possible way.
Oh yeah I got that but I don't understand what it has to do with the chord
Gsus or G with a suspended fourth, is a chord that eliminates the third (B or B flat) of the chord, which also eliminates the major or minor tonality. The chord is then suspended between (or above actually) the major or minor sound which creates a kind of aural conflict in the listener’s ears.
Although, now that Im looking at it, Im not sure if the right notes are being shown. (I think it needs a D in it? ) Oh gosh, I only ever took a basic theory class. This is not my area of expertise!