You can tell that this is Ficus aurata (rather than Ficus fulva ) from the sharp hairs inside the fig. You can tell that it is a male fig (rather than a female fig) from the fig wasps (the small black objects) about to hatch inside the ovaries of the tiny flowers. If this was a ripe female fig it each tiny ovary (about 100 in each fig) would contain a single seed.
Ficus fulva and Ficus aurata are two very similar trees with similar fig fruits that grow in similar secondary forest habitats. Both species are dioecious with separate male and female trees . The male Ficus aurata illustrated above was growing next to a similar size female Ficus fulva tree also with ripe fruit. Even in herbarium collections these two fig species are often confused. However it is relatively easy to tell them apart when you open a ripe fig fruit.
See this link:Ficus fulva (female), Wasai Bedanu, Tutong, Brunei