Thanks, Jon, for the link to Giant Amber. Ironically, a smaller one that I sent to Texas has produced much larger fruit--obviously a manifestation of the famous Lone Star Syndrome.
Thanks, everybody else, for your comments. It was quite gratifying to be able to compare several varieties at once, and fun to set them up for a photo.
Joe & Ruben if any of the big green beetles find your trees, show no mercy. Once a few show up they lay eggs in the soil around your trees, and the grubs will munch the roots for much of the year; then, when the monsoon hits, the adults emerge from the ground in large numbers and eat any fruit they can find. In addition to figs they love peaches, apples, whatever--and in a couple of years you'll have hundreds laying their eggs, rather than just a few. I kill as many as I can catch and it still hardly makes a dent in the population.
Martin, those dark figs were just for you!
Gene, the size difference may be partly because the Tena started bearing last year, but this is the first season the Conadria has really ripened anything (it came close last year). Hopefully it will have bigger figs next year. Do you notice any difference in the growth habit? With no pruning, my Tena has a single trunk with lots of branches, but the Conadria is more-or-less a cluster of suckers with no main trunk.
The Celeste, Tena, Conadria, and VdB are cuttings from UCD (2010) and are in-ground. Giant Amber is also UCD 2010, but is in a pot because I'm not going to keep it. LSU Improved Celeste is a graft from this spring (thanks JD!). Improved Brown Turkey and Black Mission are about 12-15 years old, in-ground, from a local nursery. BM was cold damaged and has very few figs this year.