When I look at the linked-to questions, they do not invite me to answer them. There are:
$\bullet$ Unexplained abbreviations (What is S.A.?)
$\bullet$ Visually complicated formatting: e.g. lines of text which are underlined and/or numbered, in several colors. I can pass my eyes over these complicated images several times and still not be sure (i) what you are saying, (ii) what you are quoting from, and (iii) exactly what your questions are.
$\bullet$ An annoying and distracting use of obscure words in inappropriate contexts: e.g. "presage", "vatic", "emanate feyly".
I am a native English speaker and a child of two English professors, but I had to look up "vatic" and I still have no idea what "emanate feyly" means. I do know what "presage" means and that it is not being used properly here. When you (mis)use obscure words like this, you create the impression that you would rather show off / play your own verbal games than communicate in a way which makes things easier for the reader. It is only natural then that the reaction to your questions is negative.
You say that you are not a native English speaker. Fine: then keep your English especially simple. Unless your native language is "stilted English", there is no reasonable explanation for your word choices. You need to decide whether you want to play word games or get your math questions answered: it seems that you are having trouble playing it both ways.
Added: Okay, I was playing just a little bit dumb: I do know that S.A. means "Stephen Abbott", but only because it is listed in the OP's profile. (This is not the right place for this information, and also including the author's initials is not a sufficient reference for the text. Many questions are attributed to multiple texts, which honestly does seem confusing to me.) I gather that "emanate feyly" is supposed to mean something like "appear as if by magic". When this is used in response to things written in standard texts, I find it very annoying. The implication is that the texts are very badly written and that no ordinary mortal could understand or follow them. I disagree with that: the quoted texts are very well written. The OP's tone thus creates the impression that it is someone else's responsibility to "demystify" (a direct quote!) these standard math texts. I strenuously disagree that such demystification is our job.