is their away we can use third party software drivers made for windows to be used on Linux systems.
Almost certainly not.
Unfortunately while (desktop) linux has only a single figure percentage of the market, manufacturers are unlikely to be interested. In linux audio especially (which is a very very very small niche within a very very small niche market generally) it has always been difficult to get hardware manufacturers interested in providing linux drivers (and I have every reason to suspect that video is the same. I may be completely wrong, but I think, historically, perhaps there was more support for video on linux by established manufacturers as a side-effect of providing support for HPC linux systems e.g. render 'farms' used by movie / animation companies etc who were prepared to finance the development)
For Video drivers it could be there's more of an issue with the open-source aspect since a huge amount of investment goes into the hardware, and the software embedded in the drivers is an increasingly significant part of that design. It would be unrealistic to expect hardware manufacturers to open up that intellectual property for free.
For audio, there is less of an issue because most of it isn't ground-breaking (with the possible exception of built-in DSP. e.g. there are not that many new ways to get a block of audio samples in and out of an ADC / DAC card...)
For audio device drivers, the annoying issue is that manufacturers could
provide enough information to allow anyone who wanted to, to write e.g. an alsa driver, without
necessarily giving away how the internal architecture works, in which case the cost to the hardware manufacturer would be negligible and their product would be more popular as a result.
All you can do, if you decide against buying a particular piece of hardware due to lack of linux support, is politely let the manufacturer know that this was the reason they lost a sale.
If they don't think they are losing significant sales prospects, then there will be no incentive to do anything.
All of that said, there is better and more hardware support than at any other time for linux, so increasingly things do 'just work' but its worth doing some research before buying anything specifically
for use with linux