The None option is rather ambiguous, as, on first glance, it could mean either:
a) No systems are good for Cubase, OR
b) No system is better than any other.
That is, two almost opposite interpretations, though technically, the latter is the correct interpretation, given the question.
However, as others have pointed out, the poll is fatally flawed due to the inadequacy of the question to produce meaningful results.
Just highlights that if polls are to produce meaningful statistics, they need careful thinking as to the:
a) Questions => Defines the scope.
b) Options => Defines the coverage.
The options need to cover all scenarios, otherwise the data may be skewed.
Of course, the non-compulsory nature of polls may produce substantial skewing anyway.
Reminds me of the film, The Rise and Rise of Michael Rimmer, staring Peter Cook as a chief of a polling and prediction company:
a) When asked how he could guarantee his boast of being 100% accurate in a forthcoming local election, he replied ‘We’ll ask everybody.’
b) To show up one of his competitors as incompetent, he arranged that the other’s pollsters would be intercepted by his own plants that would answer the ‘What religion are you?’ question with ‘Buddlist’, which would erroneously indicate that the English town was 100% so.