For Microsoft LIQUi|>, I actually experiment with it a couple of years ago, back in 2017. I'm going through my note and putting some information on this posting, before I put some note on other quantum computer simulation and programming tools I recently toying around with.
First read these pages,
 Microsoft LIQUi|> (Liquid), https://www.microsoft.com/en-us/research/project/language-integrated-quantum-operations-liqui/
InstallationOn Windows, Visual Studio (community version works fine), and uses LIQUi|> own language and F#. It also support Ubuntu and OSX, but I only tried on Windows 10.
See the installation steps here, http://stationq.github.io/Liquid/getting-started/
Essentially, just two installation steps:
Step 1, install VS community version, https://visualstudio.microsoft.com/vs/community/
Step 2, download ZIP from this GitHub, extract and run, https://github.com/StationQ/Liquid
My impression on this was -- installation and running were simple, but hard to learn, and not much learning resources. I don't recommend using this. Next posting, I'll post about other more recent simulators and SDKs that seems easier to learn.
- Liquid functions - http://stationq.github.io/Liquid/docs/html/a6076d35-ee7e-167b-2eac-3d47c563f37e.htm
- LIQUi|> design, https://www.microsoft.com/en-us/research/publication/liqui-a-software-design-architecture-and-domain-specific-language-for-quantum-computing/