Okay, so I have a little background in psychology and one of the theories that always fascinated me was known at the time as attribution theory. It is simply the idea that a person attributes causality (or influence) to whatever is the focus of their attention.
The classic example is if you are watching a person walk down a sidewalk and see them trip on a crack. Since you are focusing on the person and not the sidewalk, you attribute causality to the person and might say something like "Ha, that guy needs to watch where he is going." However, if you are walking down that very same sidewalk and trip the same way, you will probably say, "Hey, somebody needs to fix that crack. Lawsuit time?" The difference is that when you are walking you are now focusing your attention on the sidewalk and not yourself. You are attending to the sidewalk, so that's where you attribute influence.
Now with software, it seems that when people are having issues, they tend to be focusing on the software itself and attributing causality to it. In essence, blaming it for everything. The problem is the actual problem might not be the software. It might be a setting you forgot to adjust. It might be your computer. It might be the driver in your graphics card. It could be any number of things not related at all to the reliability of the software. Of course, there may be times when there is a bug in the software, but these can be reported and usually there are workarounds pending the fix.
The bottom line is to take a step back when having issues and don't immediately blame whatever is the focus of your attention. Widen your focus of attention and pull back.
Just my thoughts for today!