Wakefield had two tries which were not given by the video assistant while Wigan had two four-point efforts confirmed after referee James Child asked for a second opinion from upstairs.
In Super League, the on-field referee gives their own verdict on a try decision which can only be overturned by the video assistant if there is sufficient evidence to do so.
However, Chester believes the video referee should be in a position to decide if the on-field official is unable to make a clear call.
Sam Powell scored a decisive try in the second half which Chester felt should not have been given and Bill Tupou had a score harshly chalked off at the other end.
“There were some really big turning points and when your luck isn’t with you, you tend not to get 50/50 calls,” said Chester after another loss for Trinity.
“I’ve had a look at the Powell try, which was a big turning point, and there was separation on the ball. If it goes up as a ‘no try’, it would be given ‘no try’.”
“I think they make it up, they genuinely don’t know, and they’re relying on the video ref to make a call.
“If Sam Powell goes up ‘no try’, it’s a no try. There’s got to be an easier solution to come up with. Whether you go to the rugby union model of ‘Is there any reason I can’t give this try?’
“If Tupou goes up as a try, potentially it’s given as a try.
“I don’t know what the answer is to be honest, I just felt we don’t get those kinds of calls.”
Trinity showed plenty of heart in their 28-16 defeat but lacked the cutting edge needed after dominating the field position for large spells.
Wakefield led 12-0 midway through the first half but the Warriors were ruthless in attack, which earned them the win.
“I thought Wigan were really good. The way they approached the second-half, they put us under a lot of pressure and deserved the win,” added Chester.
“There were some key parts, we were held up three times and you have to credit the Wigan defence as well.”
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