Yes, that's a wing paddle for racing. Looks like it says Descente Paddle on the sticker - does it have metal tips?
Descent/descente racing is a southern hemisphere thing similar to WWR, but they usually use boats more like marathon boats or surf skis and I think have longer courses than are normal for WWR, they tend to race down rapids and weirs. If it is intended for descent paddling, it would probably also be suitable for WWR if it has metal tips, or sprint or marathon racing if not. Some WWR paddlers do use paddles without metal tips, but most manufacturers offer metal tips as an option. The Jantex I actually use was secondhand from someone who bought it specifically for a descent race in South Africa and hadn't used it since, but I use it for WWR and sea kayaking.
Is it suitable for you?
Well, you don't have to race to use a wing paddle, some tourers use them too. You might be unique paddling a crossover kayak with them, but it is actually not entirely unreasonable.
If the blade size is bigger than the smallest for that model, probably not.
If it is a small blade, then depending on your goals and since you already have it, maybe.
If you are regularly covering distance and want to take some time to learn to paddle efficiently it could be useful, if you are just pottering around watching wildlife and exploring the river bank and such, maybe not. For playing in rapids, definitely not.
Contrary to popular belief you can do any stroke with a wing paddle that you can with a flat paddle (flat encompassing curved and dihedral paddles that aren't wing whaped), but it can feel quite odd for some of them, and you could certainly get caught out and fall in as a result. I have rolled with wing paddles, it really isn't a big deal as some people think.
220 is a long size for a powerful paddle so even if it is a suitable size blade and may suit your intentions, you might want to look at how the blades are glued in, or options for retro-fitting an adjustable centre joint.
Paddling with a wing paddle really requires, and even encourages, good forward paddling technique which may be quite different to whatever you have already picked up. After 20 odd years of paddling I was surprised how much I had to improve in my basic technique, but now that I have, I use it with all kinds of paddle.
To see if you want to take the time learning good forward paddling technique I'd recommend watching Ivan Lawlers lockdown video series - it is mainly focussed on drills and exercises for race paddlers to stay in shape whilst not able to get on the water, but Ivan is really into making the land drills as close as possible to the actions that are used in the boat, so there are loads of great concepts in them. Obviously he is gearing it towards flat water racing boats where your knees stick up in the middle of the cockpit so those of us engaging our kees with the deck have make some adjustment in the leg work to allow for our knees being lower to start with, but it is still a really important element. If this looks like too much to think about and you are happy just muddling along, probably the wing paddle isn't for you. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC8KuVU ... FmTwkIyOKA
What I would say, is that if you get used to using wings, going back to 'flat' paddles feels quite odd - it is amazing how much grip and stability a wing paddle can give you when set properly. The other thing is, setting the paddle (or 'the catch') is quite important and quite surprising when you first start to really hit it hard - the blade really wants to push back at you and it can take a lot of effort to get it fully into the water.
Either way, I'm guessing you will want to have a play with them before deciding what to do. Top tip is not to grip the shaft too tight, the blade will tend to find its own position so certainly in the first few strokes try to let the shaft rotate in your hand until you get a feel for the position that lets it pull smoothly. Also if you try pulling straight back on it, you may notice it slices slightly away from the boat - this is normal and once you start paddling with trunk rotation instead of pulling with your arms this is the natural path due to the rotation and you will stop noticing it.
If you decide they really aren't for you, I don't know that brand/model but paddles like that are usually £300-£350 new and you might get 2/3 of that secondhand in good condition, maybe more if really excellent, but possibly less if others don't recognise the brand. There are wing paddles on Ivans website: https://www.ultimatekayaks.co.uk/index.asp
and Marsport website: https://www.marsport.co.uk/racing
and if you contact them they might know more about your paddle and be able to advise whether it is likely to be at all suitable for your level of experience. I have a hunch it will turn out to be bigger than I reccommended before.