I'm really not trying to offend you, and I'm sorry if some other thread mood spills over here.
What histogram are you using?
Never actually used it (on my sans-LiveView Canon cameras), because it's always after the fact. As in: shoot, chimp, reshoot, chimp, resho... blast, gone is the light.
The live histogram in the viewfinder of my X-T1 does get some serious use for difficult contrasts.
It's extremely useful for quick sorting and browsing as a lot of software browsers use it - rendering the raw data takes a lot of time.
I can see how that will be beneficial. My system works a bit differently: all images are renamed and stored in an "ORIGINAL" folder, then processed and stored in a different folder, plus a small thumbnail (800x600) generated, all using the same filename. So, browsing through the thumbnails, I can know from its filename that of the original file, plus those of the various different processed files of the same image.
If you don't invest in a cheap monitor calibration tool, that's your bad, I waited too long until I finally discovered how essential this is.
It's on the list for when I eventually replace this ancient laptop which is my primary.
Obviously they display the photograph as srgb'sih if you set stock srgb in your browser and os color management. Are you sure you know how color management works :-o ?
My point was that not everyone colour manages, especially those family members who want pictures of other family members, and no matter how well one's own system is, out there in the wild it's ... well, wild.
Ugh, time to move :-p ... where I live (Germany) most internet printing sites are wider gammut than srgb and also a lot of local print shops.
Or buy my own printer.
When you edit a shot and then print it, this includes two devices - your monitor (use a color calibration tool) and a printer (use a color calibration tool or the print shop's cms profile). Doesn't sound like rocket science, esp. with soft proofing in software like Lightroom.
As I said, if you control all the devices in the chain, then color management works perfectly. However, when one cog is beyond your control, all bets are off.
If I walk into the local printers and ask for their "cms profile", the cute gal at reception will probably just giggle. Probably easier to ask what machine they use and then download it from the manufacturers website, hoping the local techie wasn't of the opinion that BruceRGB is superior. (They get like that, our techies: all opinion and no brains.)
Under closer scrutiny, srgb is rather different between devices that claim to be srgb. Probably better than displaying adobergb or photopro, but still calibration and color management is essential unless you don't care about the accuracy.
I attempted consistent colour management between my laptop and my HP Colour Laser. Now I just switch all colour management off and everything is close enough. So, yes, sRGB isn't always sRGB ... especially when dealing with Adobe PDF's.