Technically it could not be proof-reading, and there surely are other questions I don't like answering. I admit that I have also asked questions about sentences I thought not correct (even though I didn't express my judgement to not influence who answered), and most all the sentences I asked for contained an error, or they could have better expressed in a different way.
This situation reminds me of what happened on Programmers, which was accepting every subjective questions (if they are not subjective, then they should be asked on Stack Overflow), but then introduced a limit requiring the questions to be constructive. By the definition they gave to constructive questions, they must:
- inspire answers that explain "why" and "how"
- tend to have long, not short, answers
- // ...
- insist that opinion be backed up with facts and references
- // ...
In our case that would mean that a question asking if a sentence is correct, and to which one could also reply with a "yes", is not enough constructive.
If the question would ask about between two different way to write a sentence, or would compare two different sentences, or simply would contain an explanation why the OP finds the sentence correct or not, the question would inspire answers that explain both why and how.
What I don't like in those questions is the fact the question title is the same for more questions or it is too generic.
The fact the user keeps to use almost the same title for consecutive questions suggest me that for the OP the question he is asking are related to each other, like if the OP would be ask about sentences he find in the same text. The fact the OP doesn't use a title more specific for the questions seems to me as if the OP didn't take too much effort in asking the question; we all could have used titles such as "Am I correct?," "Is this correct?," or "Truth or phantasy?" for each question.
I understand the fact to be worried about such questions. I would be personally more tolerant about questions that can easily be answered looking at a dictionary, rather than to questions about the correctness of a full sentence.
It's my personal opinion, indeed, and these are my two cents. (By the way, why do we say "my two cents?")