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No experience with potential damage. However, some experience with the fluorescent light reacting with the coating to produce a bit of a fog on the resulting scan. Hence, sometimes photographing is more appealing. In fact, re-photographing is becoming more popular due to its being less invasive, much faster, and (with the right camera and setup) very near as good as a scan.
As far as I know, the normal spectrum of light (ranging from near infrared to ultra-violet) from examination, photographing or scanning is generally not considered damaging to any coatings of the 19th century.
I suppose it could depend on when (in the era of Albumen prints) the images were created. If they were very early Albumen's, the coating could be one that was less popular, possibly experimental, and possibly more fragile. If later, the coating is likely one that was adopted due to popularity and longevity. Hence, it should be stable under fluorescent light, at least as stable as under the light it is exposed to every day.
You could try and contact someone at the American Institute for Conservation's Photographic Materials Group and ask as well. AIG-PMG