Apparently you haven't either.
You have a lot more.
all of the other systems don't have virus problem like windows.
All the other systems don't have the footprint that Windows has. Windows is a big target because of the impact shutting down Windows has. If Linux got knocked-off today, there wouldn't be nearly as big a BANG as if Windows collapsed. If Linux was "running the world" you could bet your nuts there would be tons of effort put into breaking it too. And let's not forget about the scale of the Windows environment Microsoft's trying to keep control of. Unlike Linux, Windows isn't circling inside a small user group focussed on perfecting the dark-ages of basic desktop OS interfaces, bashing Microsoft just for the hell of it, and continually putting off major buyers with continued lack of usability, functionality, compatability, support, and innovation.
put the fact that people hate bill gates, that also gives them incentives to create viruses and hack computers
"Most people" have been conditioned to say they "hate Bill Gates" as a popular trend. The people who actually understand what's happened and how Microsoft got to be where it is today, don't hate
Bill Gates. They don't like him, but they don't hate him. Let's face it, Bill Gates pretty much single-handedly slaughtered the computer market through a keen-eye and great business strategies. Of course there's resentment, and the Microsoft licensing department hasn't made things easier.
In fact, through the numerous times I've had to deal with Microsoft, the only trouble spots we've run into were the licensing departments. Microsoft is very careful about protecting their code, and making sure they get credit for the work they do. It's stiff, but they have the clout to be demanding, and they have a VERY difficult job of keeping control of everything throughout their global company.
Thats the Greatest Emarrasment some one can ever Face
Actually, I think the worst emB
arrassment Gates faced was when he launched that version of Windows that crashed on him right after he boasted about its stability. (95?)
I think Linux needs to get off its dead *** and stop whining about how it's getting slammed by the largest player in the market and leader in innovation (which has no reason to play nice in the first place). If Linux (and other OS's) want to become popular, their first step needs to be to stop bytching about Microsoft and prove to corporations (the biggest buyers) that their software is not only better, but financially and logistically ready to replace Microsoft.
Until they do, they'll continue having to put up with Microsoft.