anybody using linux os for pc? is it easy to use as like windows?
It can't be like Windows as it is Linux. So it takes some getting used to. There are many guys I've met who get a VPS for hosting and then put Windows trial version on it. Some of the Linux VPS hosts who are not that well known, look the other way if you keep on using the trial version past its expiry date. But other hosts are very strict. Depending on how famous they are. Loading Windows on Linux is expensive if you pay for the license and you need a VPS with very big specs.
Loading Windows on a VPS is difficult in the beginning, but once you've got used to it it works well.
On the other hand you can also get used to working with Linux as different, instead of wanting it to be the same as Windows. Once you've got used to the key strokes of Linux and your preferred OS, then it's not so bad any longer. I know there are quite a number of users who like Ubuntu for having Windows equivalent type applications. I guess if you Google YouTube you'll find plenty of tutorials about it in there.
I am used to Linux RedHat. It has most flexible kern on the market
I my opinion, some distros are easier than windows. For instance Linux Mint. Depends on what you want to use i for.
I use ubuntu 18.04 for my htpc to playing movies in kodi. In windows version kodi has issue and get black screen after switching HDMI. On ubuntu it's fine.
For general use I prefer windows. Linux is less comfortable.
I have another suggestion easy to use linux system. Zorin OS - based on ubuntu, looks like windows. Official desktop environments are Gnome and LXDE.
Q4OS based on Debian and desktop environments are Trinity (fork KDE 3.5) and KDE Plasma.
I prefer for beginning ubuntu or Mint. They have very goog community, there are many tutorials for Mint and Ubuntu.
Mint Cinnamon is a good choise for windows users. Cinnamon is user friendly and more traditional then gnome 3 and KDE Plasma.
LXDE is very simple and good for old computer. Windows user may be discouraged by the appearance.
Ubuntu and derivatives should come with an installer that recognizes another OS. I've used partition magic to split a drive and install Linux alongside a Windows PC, but that's been several years - I don't know if partition magic is still in use but I'm sure you could find a tool to do the same thing. Having a dual boot system is a great way to learn Linux while keeping Windows and any files intact just in case.
I use dual boot, because I use windows for playing game and linux for editing picture, film and music. Linux has a better environmen, but worse folder orientation.
If you want to try Linux, either install it on a secondary computer or setup dual boot on your machine.
Either way try to use it as much as you can to get a feel for it. Some of the changes can be very drastic if you are a long time Windows user.
i love Linux i first started on Centos OS and found out years later after working in the web hosting industry there was a new linux os that put a env inside the hosting /_~username/ and it isolated it like it was its own VPS then just using other stuff to block access rights from the folder to other folders and i loved it
i knew a guy who use to work for Red Hat back in the day it was pretty cool
I have and experience of using RPM based OS for Desktop approximately 5 years. I started from ASP Linux and used in some period of time Centos, Fedora and so on. But in some cases it do not have a very fast updates as I expected. Now I am using Debian OS and it is very convenient as well. On of advantages this is a big community and a lot of updates