...the record industry restrained compact discs performance because of copy rights and piracy same with dvd and blu ray...
That's mistaken. The Compact Disc specification represents pretty much the best technology of its time. Since then, we've seen the music industry support even higher quality media, such as hi-res downloads.
... there is no such problem with vinyl, it’s only limited to you pocket book and type of stylus you can afford...
It's also limited by the technology itself. After all, the LP does not offer infinite resolution.
I have a great LP collection (and CD's) and really enjoy it.  It is a shame you missed out on so much great music.  The problem with streaming is the lack of humans choosing the music.  You have a computer that gives you an algorithm based on what the most average people might listen to.  XM 67 is great music, not why Joe the plumber and his friends might seek out, based on a computer program.  Many of my LP's are not available on good streaming services.  When they are, you usually must bypass the computer program or hear the same crap over and over.  I do use a cheater system for poorly recorded LP's, with an extra amp and speakers to add somethnig to replace the poor recording.
Not tipping my hand on this matter, but I'll say this - I watched Bad Night At the El Royale a few days ago and a good part of the soundtrack featured what appeared to be 78 RPMs spinning on a beautiful Wurlitzer jukebox. The sound was definitely ear-catching and I'm left wondering...was it real or was it Memorex?
Generalizations suck! 
In my room some recordings sound better in digital format and others in analog format. As somebody mentioned above, the native recording format tends to be the best playback format. But, even that observation is a rule of thumb, not a natural law. Both formats have virtues and limitations.
I have no data to support this observation, but I suspect there are generational dynamics at work in determining one’s preferences. I grew up on vinyl, and prefer analog. Many of my younger audiophile friends grew up on CDs and prefer digital. 
In a comment above, someone recommended one focus on one or the other format in constructing a system. I think there’s wisdom in that recommendation. I focus on vinyl playback, but recently added a streamer/server to the mix. I like this digital source for auditioning music new to me and for those occasions when I don’t want to mess with the rituals of vinyl playback. This works out fine, as not every listening session should be burdened by the often frustrating criteria most audiophiles bring to music appreciation. :-) With that, I am content and enjoying the music, which is, after all, the point.
It's a matter of opinion. But I will say the new vinyl ordinary releases, ie sold at Target, etc, don't sound as good as the older vinyl quite probably because we are being duped by Vinyl made from digital masters. The premium vinyl, like Dino on 45 RPM, sound fantastic. But if you don't like getting up every 25 minutes, you sure are not going to tolerate 45 RPMs.
And the cost between $35-50-125 are worth the sound, but are they worth the money???
I recently compared a CSN record new release to the digital (using hegel h590, and Monitor Audio Gold 300 5G) and the digital blew away the vinyl (on a VPI Prime 21 with Grado Sonata 3). However, some older records, like Mantovani sounded very nice. 
So is it worth blowing 50- $100 on new single releases??