On the site, there are endless examples of questions such as these: ***https://music.stackexchange.com/questions/31257/alesis-samplepad-resets-itself-possible-ground-loop*** This question really has nothing at all to do with music - it's a question about how to repair an electronic device. That same question could be asked with respect to countless devices that have no connection to music at all, and a technician with no knowledge whatsoever about music could answer it. Because this particular electronic device is used for making music doesn't make it question about music. ***https://music.stackexchange.com/questions/61142/natural-finish-electric-guitar-maintenance*** Another question that has nothing at all to do with music - it's a question about how maintain a wood finish. That same question could be asked with respect to a coffee table or computer desk, and could be answered by someone knowledgeable about furniture and wood finishes, but entirely ignorant about music. ***https://music.stackexchange.com/questions/61184/why-does-music-sound-slightly-sharper-when-played-through-headphones*** Once again nothing at all to do with music - it's a question about our hearing ability and the properties of headphones. That same question could be asked with respect to headphones used only for voice - ham radio and CB operators discuss such questions all the time because clarity and emphasis on different ranges of sound is very important when trying to pick out faint, distant signals in a cloud of background noise. It could be answered by a "sound guy" or an acoustic engineer or perhaps an otolaryngologist (ear doctor) who is entirely ignorant of music. I have flagged several such questions as being "off topic" and all my flags have been declined. Why are such questions allowed on this site? They are distracting and entirely off the topic of the stated purpose of the site: ***music** practice, performance, composition, technique, theory, or history.* AFAIK, the term **MUSIC** does not include maintaining wood finishes, repairing faulty electronic devices, or how our ears **generally work** in various situations. *(There is another question - could not find it now - about the speed/range of low pitched vs higher pitched instruments. That **is** a question about music although one needn't necessarily be musician to answer it: It has **musical** implications for musicians, conductors, etc, as is explained on that thread.)* If this is a duplicate question, my apologies - I am a relative new-comer to the site.