First and second type: ~0.2 AU
A Mercury-like planet. Mercury's surface temperature ranges from 100 K to 700 K, and a distance to the host star compensated for the different luminosity (just divide by 1.86) is very likely to be Tidally locked. That means that the same side is always facing the Sun, causing different regions to permanently have the Sun in the same position in the sky. The hottest part of the Sun-facing hemisphere should easily reach the temperature required for fluorosilicone life, and closer to the terminator, fluorocarbon life may thrive (alternatively, use a Venus clone for this one). The dark side does actually then have low enough temperatures for 3 and 4 too, but unfortunately no sunlight.
Third type: ~0.5 AU
We know this one works :) The safest option is an Earth clone with scaled distance.
Fourth type: ~0.8 AU
"wet Mars" or "Mars with volatiles". The current surface temperature of Mars fits perfectly for the liquid ammonia case, but the planet should have a little more mass and a stronger magnetic field in order to prevent an atmosphere from escaping.
Fifth type: ~5.1 AU
The obvious comparison here is Titan, but it does not necessary have to orbit a gas giant. At this distance, you are very free to choose the size you want, as there are very easy to hold an atmosphere.
A tricky one. Liquid hydrogen is really cold. Even Triton, the largest moon of Neptune, is too hot. I can only say that it then must have a orbital distance of >10 AU.
One interesting thing to note is that a tidally locked world could in theory support most of the listed biochemistries (perhaps except for liquid hydrogen, that stuff is ridiculously cold.):