Sometimes we get questions that seem like they may be closed or put on hold for multiple reasons. I have in mind this question at the moment.
The question is asking about analyzing MusicXML files with MATLAB or Python. Whether this question is on-topic seems questionable to me; as others have noted in the comments there, this question seems to be more about programming and parsing files than about music.
On the other hand, at least one commenter has pointed out that we do answer questions about MIDI and LilyPond here.
I am not sure that the question is on-topic, but the more important point seems to be that the question is too broad: "Is there any way I can analyze the notes and intervals with MATLAB or Python (programming)?". You might even argue that the question is unclear: analyze the notes and intervals in what way?
For my part, even for questions that are borderline off-topic, I tend to favor "too broad" if it applies. By voting to close a question that seems like it may be off-topic as "too broad", maybe the poster can use that information to refine the question and arrive at something that is on-topic.
Maybe it doesn't matter how a question that should be closed gets closed. I'd rather think that we should try our best to communicate our intentions when choosing close reasons; this would seem more helpful for the posters of closed questions.
Note that I am not suggesting that other close reasons were wrong on the question used as an example here; I think that many here do think carefully about their choices, though I do also see some sloppiness in this regard with others. I am mostly interested in opening up a discussion about close reasons, how we use them, and what we expect them to communicate.
How important is it to arrive at a clear, correct(ish) and fundamental close reason for questions that should clearly be closed for some reason?