Someone else used this exact picture and asked the same question. The picture is detailed but misses several important elements.
This is a bird's anatomy, if you look at the bird you can see a massive pectoralis major (chest muscle).
Looking at the skeleton that pectoralis major needs a massive potruding chestbone to attach itself too, and it needs to extend far out so that the forces the muscle creates are more aimed in a downwards direction. The picture above misses this because it would lose the human aestetic.
Besides the small pectoralis major the humerus of the wing is simply attached to the scapula (shoulderblade). The normal humerus is attached to the most complex kinematic chain in the body consisting out of the scapula, clavicula, costa (ribs), sternum (chestbone) and a long range of muscles. This humerus is just attached to the scapula, meaning it has the Range Of Motion (ROM) of the scapula as well. This means that most of the power generation for downwards movement has to happen with the protraction of the scapula, especially since the wings themselves have a small amount of muscle attachments (mostly the wing-triceps) that are able to pull it downwards. Unfortunately much of the power generation of the triceps is lost somewhere else as the triceps take up surface area where the supraspinatus normally attaches, which partially helps with protraction, elevation and upwards rotation. The placement of the triceps, which is almost on top of the win, also limits the downwards ROM as the muscle simply cant contract that far. For an easier reference of the ROM this woulf give, try moving your humerus (upper arm) forwards with your biceps (funnily enough the biceps are better at representing this than the triceps due to the construction of the wing-humerus). You'll notice it mostly does your lower arm and when you move your upper arm the biceps do little, but your pectoralis major+minor and serratus anterior do most of the work. But aside from the triceps theres barely any muscles that directly help the wings move downwards, so almost all flight movement has to happen with the scapula protraction on a very tiny ROM with relatively speaking very tiny muscles.
Just how big do these muscles need to be? Meet the Illiopsoas, two muscles often referred as a single muscle and while it might not look it in the picture they are the most massive and powerful muscle in your body:
These muscles lift either your legs, or your entire upper body. They allow you to lean backwards and look up without falling over and when doing belly crunches they are secretly doing 95% of all the movement of lifting the torso&legs rather than your abdominus muscles. And this is the absolute minimum size that you would need to glide, not fly, glide. Just imagine having to jump, and the floor moves up for you to jump again faster. That is basically what flying would be like, one continuous jump with very little time inbetween. Try it now, jump as high as you can for half an hour and realize that you would somehow need to jump EVEN FASTER to "fly".
TL: Dr: no you wont be able to fly with the setup in the picture, although it is a very well done picture.