Those inlets don't require the NACA duct profile because the openings are presented toward the airflow, being on a sloping surface relative to the freestream. The NACA profile in those locations serves no useful purpose and is a probably less effective, if anything.
The NACA duct profile was developed for inlets on surfaces that are completely parallel to the airflow, like along the straight sides of a fuselage or nacelle, where the freestream flow just passes on by (like a static port you might say). They were developed as a low drag alternative to the traditional scoop projecting into the airstream that you would normally have to use in such a location.
The sides of the NACA Profile, induce a change in direction of the ram air free stream without any projections (it's thought that the sides of the ramp act like vortex generators and it's the vortices that "pull" the free stream down the ramp) so that ram air is drawn down the ramp to the inlet opening. On a sloping surface like a wing root fairing as in those pictures, the ram air is directly impinging on the opening (as if it was a scoop sticking out) and doesn't need any "airflow redirection tricks" like the curved sides on the NACA inlet ramp.