Another fruit that is very late and variable in ripening so only part are ripe at present and many are green, is the native Huckleberry. I have a transplanted bush from the Olympic Peninsula, and it is quite large now and bears heavily on the end of branches.
It is very fiddly to pick the berries, they are very close and with short tight stems, and not all ripe at the same time. Plus there are little dried brown mummy berries mixed in and abundant spiders hiding on the stems that fall into the bucket, and refuse to come out again. So the picked berries require picking through to clean.
Not so the wonderful Aronia, which seemed to start getting black earlier this year, and are a little over the hill by November. Plus I didn't get around to picking the berries in the top of the bush since I needed more room in my freezer, and the birds or squirrels managed to strip the remaining berries off the bush. But the Aronia berries are such a dream to pick, in nice discrete clusters hanging from a single stem, all ripe at the same time on the whole bush.
A very late ripener, still green, is the Azarole, Cragtaegus azarolus. I hope the weather will permit them to ripen.
That wraps things up from the PNW, cold and expecting snow at higher elevations.