I have a question about my Game Development Stack Exchange post: 2D isometric pixel art technique
I began my answer with the following intro:
First off, I want to highlight this excerpt from a comment to your original problem (I'm new here so if this violates whatever aesthetic standard, let me know and I can edit this bit out):
We generally can't answer "How did the developers of Game X implement feature Y?" . . . we can answer "I'm having this specific problem with the strategy I'm using so far — how can I fix/improve it?"
MY ANSWER TO YOUR QUESTION AS IT IS STATED RIGHT NOW: (12:34pm eastern standard time)
And I concluded my answer with the following post-scripta:
You state you're new to art, which is totally cool! My answer involves knowledge of external programs such as Adobe Photoshop or Autodesk Maya. If you are not familiar with those programs, but are interested in learning them, AND if this project is a non-commercial personal project, let me know! I would be more than willing to assist you with further questions when I have free time.
POST POST SCRIPTUM
Again, I'd like to state I'm new to stack exchange as a whole, so let me know if I should delete this portion of my answer and I will move it to some meta forum instead, but the problem occurred here so I would like to briefly address it here. I'd just like to state that the feelings I have gotten from SE's culture and ruleset are lowkey hostile. This is a question about art, a subjective medium, and as such it may require a subjective answer. The unyeilding requirement that questions be phrased as clear-cut and logically as possible such that there is an objective and finite range of answers, while helpful in raising the quality bar of content on the site, is quite frankly ableist, or at the very least extremely offputting to me personally. If you're able to do so, please keep the tone you address other people with somewhere close in your mind as you reply to logical issues or gripes: even though we are all dealing with computers here, we ourselves are humans, and I believe the golden rule is a fairly universal benchmark for interpersonal communication. Thank's :- )
Are the intro, post-scriptum, and post-post-scriptum in my answer acceptable, or should they be removed?