These are tall, sapient great apes that primarily live in trees, but come down for occasional food or things that catch their interest on the ground. By tall, I mean 6-7 feet on average, but because they are arboreal, they have short legs, long arms with a wingspan about 1.5 times their height, and in order to live safely in large trees, they are never heavier than 105 kg unless obese, with the strongest adults averaging around 95 kg. Their torsos are very tall, granting them large lung capacities, and due to mate selection, they have elongated necks, which add to their height.
For locomotion, they are good climbers with prehensile feet and a lot of reach to grab branches. They should probably be able to move around by quadrumanous scrambling in the trees like orangutans rather than brachiation because of their center of gravity, but I'm sure younger or lighter ones could brachiate. On the ground, these humanoids would probably suck at running fast, and with their strong, long arms, they would prefer to run on all fours, walking as bipeds for the use of their hands. They are flexible and agile for their size, a lot like orangutans.
I am curious about how well they would swim. The jungle they live in floods during the rainy season, so it would probably be beneficial to them if they could swim from tree to tree. I figure that their long torsos, long arms, and short legs would increase lung capacity, extend their reach, and reduce drag in the water. They are capable of creating and using complex tools and weapons, so aquatic predators like crocodiles are a threat, but not as much of a threat as they are for animals like chimpanzees because these apes can harpoon aquatic predators in defense, or while hunting.
Assuming that conditions are earthlike, would these apes be able to swim at least as well as humans? Would aquatic capabilities sacrifice too many traits that benefit an arboreal lifestyle?