We rarely use "queue" in the USA.
Interested in Language
Please line up for buying Mcdonald.
Please queue up for buying Mcdonald.
Which one is more common in an English country?
I think people buy food at McDonald's instead of 'buying Mcdonald', but I am not a teacher.
(BrE first language speaker.)
I would use to buy McDonald's, not for buying.
To demonstrate how rarely 'queue' is used in AmE, I remember having to look it up in a dictionary the first time I ever saw it. I had no idea what it meant.
About the only time I see it in AmE is related to computers - for examples, documents pending in the printing queue.
Yes, that's odd, given that most terminology comes out of America. You also have queues as abstract data types.
I was going to make a similar comment about "print queues."
I have seen people in my company talk about pending work in their "que."
I think we Americans are so used to stripping off "-ue" from words (catalog, dialog, etc.) that they don't know when to stop!