It seems like every other question we get has the title "Are these sentences correct?" Either that, or "Is this grammatical?"
Generic question titles make it more difficult to figure out if a question has been asked before. And usually, after you pore over the question like an archaeologist deciphering the Rosetta Stone, the contents make it clear that the content amounts to nothing more than ELL fodder.
I propose that people asking questions on ELU be required to create a title that identifies some specific issue. If they can't do that, it's my opinion that the question belongs on ELL. It isn't our job to edit such questions, and even if it is we don't do it enough. A clear title is a small thing to ask. Closing such questions would help our community avoid wasting time on marginal entries, and it will help as well the people who ask such questions, since it will require them to think about what they want to know, not just bleat that they don't understand! and then dump their ugly messes of half-baked consternation onto our table.
All current mechanics would still apply. If they edit to identify a specific issue, their questions can be reopened. Closing is not a death sentence (remember, we don't "close" questions anymore, we put them "on hold").
Edited to add: This does not mean we should send bad questions to ELL. It is only to suggest that titles like the above are indicators that the OP may be struggling with basic concepts. In any case, questions that are put on hold are not automatically sent to ELL anyway.
Further refinement: A quick search for "sentence+correct" yields 136 pages of results at 50 questions per page. Currently we have about 50,000 questions on ELU. If even half of those results remain open and point to the kind of question I'm talking about, we're looking at ~7% of all questions on the site falling into the category. Even when these results have further specification in the title, it often turns out that one of our users has edited an "Is this correct?" title to provide that information. See this question, edited by @Martha, as an example.
Years later, the 7 percent solution still applies The 7% ratio is holding. We currently have 105,105 questions, of which 14,886 are "sentence+correct" questions. Most of which, obviously, have some form of "Is this sentence correct?" in them. And nothing has been done to discourage such questions.