I tend to agree with @Farcher comment. You would have to make some assumptions to determine the friction work.
For one, you would have to assume the contact area between the mass and hill is constant as the mass is moved up the hill. I think it would have to be; otherwise the coefficient of friction would vary.
Now, if we can assume that the contact area is constant, we know the friction force is the normal force of the mass on the hill times the coefficient of friction and that that force opposes the applied force $F$. We can consider the path up the hill as composed of vertical and horizontal components.
For the vertical components of the path, the normal force and thus the friction force is zero. Thus the friction work done on the vertical components of the path is zero.
For the horizontal components of the path the normal force is $mg$ and the friction force is $μmg$.
Now ask yourself, what is the sum of all the horizontal components of the path. If you can answer this, you should have enough information to calculate the portion of the total work done by F as being friction work. (The rule on this site is not to provide answers to homework and exercises, but guidance). When you calculate the friction work, ask yourself where does this energy go?
Good luck and hope this helps.