I'm asking it here because it is specifically about Mathematics Educators Stack Exchange and not about the Stack Exchange network in general. Also since this question is about Mathematics Educators Stack Exchange and not about the whole Stack Exchange network, I don't think it's worth taking the time to read the first answer to every single question FAQ for Stack Exchange sites links. That's because there are probably so many ways I could help with research that I might decide to do that I won't waste time doing a less useful thing for research of reading all those answers for now. I'm not trying to promote my own questions but am linking them because I know only how I think and not how other people think, and think it's not that bad to because I'm not suggesting they are worthy of upvotes. Feel free to tell me if I'm wrong about that assumption.
I think on both Mathematics Stack Exchange and Math Educators Stack Exchange, I had some really good questions at first and posted them then I later ran out of really good ones and got interested in less good ones I thought of and started asking them and then sometimes got a question ban and then would sometimes get unbanned again, and I feel like I wasn't given enough chances to get feedback and learn how to ask a better question.
When is it fine to ask a question for discussion and when isn't it? Is it sometimes fine to ask a question about general education because there is no Education Stack Exchange? How can I use the negative score on this question to figure out how to avoid asking another question that will turn out bad when I don't see how I could have predicted before I asked that question that it was going to end up bad? I can't yet think of any question at all that I can figure out how to tell for sure will be good but I think I still have some more questions some of which are good and can eventually slowly learn through feedback how to seek out the good ones and ask them. How can I get better at predicting that? After I asked this question, and before I asked the next question, I got blocked from asking questions but I think it may have actually had a good idea because this question got asked based on it. I'm actually glad somebody asked a question based on it. I just think maybe other users will be glad to get the useful information that that question might have been good after all. I believe I did not have the knowledge and past experience from which I could have possibly figured out how to ask it really well like the person who asked the question based on it did.
After having watched the YouTube video How The Chinese Language Makes Math Easier - Linguistic Analysis, I think China is unique in how they teach rational numbers in that they define a positive rational number as an operation on the natural numbers or as an equivalence class of operations on the natural numbers, but I could not find any Google search results on how fractions are taught in China so I'm wondering if it would be suitable to ask a question about how rational numbers are taught in China if I write the details to the question the right way.
Could it really be the case that since I'm lacking knowledge other users have, if I kept being given more chances to ask questions and using those chances, only two more of them ever would end up good question and after that, I will be permanently out of ones that have the potential to end up good without that knowledge? Could I ask a question Mathematics Educators Stack Exchange or its Meta website about which knowledge I'm missing from which I can figure out how to ask more good questions and how to get that knowledge?