I Scream for some good [fake] Ice Cream!

Hi Everyone!
Don'cha hate it when you buy a t.v. dinner thinking, "Mmmmm!  That chicken sure looks good!"  Only to get it home and out of the box and think, "Ew.  That looks nothing like the picture!"
Well, blame a food photographer, or a food stylist, for making the sorry mess in front of you look so good you could just inhale it.
By law, the photographer, if photographing a burger for a burger product, must use the actual product that's being sold in the picture.  However, if they are photographing a burger for a ketchup ad, they are free to use whatever method they want to make that burger look goooooood (Which usually involves severely undercooking it, pasting on red dye #12 with some bitters, and searing the outside with a red-hot skewer).
So that chicken t.v. dinner you bought at the store is actually the same product that's used for the front of the box - only prettier.
Ice cream is one of the hardest food items to work with.  If photographing for a Ben & Jerry's ad, the photographer, by law, has to use the real stuff.  However, if ice cream is being used for a cone ad, it's a pretty sure bet the ice cream is fake.
Now, ice cream likes to melt.   It likes to melt fast.  Especially under hot strobe lights.  So often times they either photograph in a freezer, which isn't good for photo equipment, or set the shot up using a dummy ice cream ball and at the last minute do a switch with the real stuff.
I tried my hand at photographing some ice cream, today.  I have an enormous respect for food photographers, but after this I have even greater respect.  The level of detail and the amount of patience needed to get the shot is astounding!  
I shot three cones.  I had to work very quickly as I did not have the benefit of a skilled food stylist nor did I have a room-sized freezer to set up in.

Ok, I lied. I did use a fake ice cream recipe. But only for two of them!
Which one is the real one?
[Jeopardy theme]