For my part, I think I understood the gist of the message here, and was not implying that the poster was a hater of Islam. I merely wanted to point out that Islam is not some elemental entity taking form and slaughtering innocents - it is people, humans, who practice an extreme form of Islam, that are doing the killing. We must always remember that it is individuals, men and women, who perpetrate these crimes. Ideas are just ideas.
That being said, I think I can offer up an explanation for why the post might have been initially misinterpreted – it all comes down to language and the way things are phrased. The meme text states, “That awkward moment when you hate Islam so much, yet you don’t even have a copy of the Quran.” This first part of the statement is setting up a personal realization of sorts, in the mind of an individual who hates Islam: “That awkward moment when you hate Islam so much, yet…”. However, the second part, instead of completing that realization in the mind of the individual, feels like something accusatory coming from a second party, from the outside: “yet you don’t even have a copy of the Quran.” Alternately, it could be seen as two different personalities, within the same mind, with one chastising the other.
In any case, a much better and less ambiguous phrasing would have been “That awkward moment when you hate Islam, then realize you don’t even have a copy of the Quran.” Or, more to the point, “That awkward moment when you hate Islam, then realize you know nothing about it.” Even here, the “when you hate Islam” is a bit cumbersome. A further refinement might be “That awkward moment when, having been a hater of Islam, you suddenly realize you know nothing about it.” On the flip side of this coin, the meme could also have been phrased more as a rhetorical accusation, taking the form, “How can you hate Islam, when you’ve never even touched a Quran, must less read one?” (again, with the gist being “How can you hate Islam, when really you know nothing about it?”).
Anyway, I hope this helps!