Estimate $f_k(n)$ and $F_k(n)$ - in particular, determine $\lim F_k(n)/n^2$ and $\lim f_k(n)/n^2$.

OPEN

Let $F_k(n)$ be minimal such that for any $n$ points in $\mathbb{R}^2$ there exist at most $F_k(n)$ many distinct lines passing through at least $k$ of the points, and $f_k(n)$ similarly but with lines passing through exactly $k$ points.

Estimate $f_k(n)$ and $F_k(n)$ - in particular, determine $\lim F_k(n)/n^2$ and $\lim f_k(n)/n^2$.

Trivially $f_k(n)\leq F_K(n)$ and $f_2(n)=F_2(n)=\binom{n}{2}$. The problem with $k=3$ is the classical 'Orchard problem' of Sylvester. Burr, Grünbaum, and Sloane [BGS74] have proved that
\[f_3(n)=\frac{n^2}{6}-O(n)\]
and
\[F_3(n)=\frac{n^2}{6}-O(n).\]
There is a trivial upper bound of $F_k(n) \leq \binom{n}{2}/\binom{k}{2}$, and hence
\[\lim F_k(n)/n^2 \leq \frac{1}{k(k-1)}.\]