Although the "How do I ask a good question" page clearly states grammar and word usage related questions are welcome...There have also been helpful comments amid all the useless markings for posting inappropriate questions so I doubt they are incomprehensible. Furthermore I am redirected to "duplicates" that allegedly cover the same topic where they have little to do with it.
As of the time of writing this response, you have 8 questions. One is open with an unaccepted answer. Two were migrated to a more appropriate site. Two were marked as duplicates. Three were marked as needing more detail (two of these were deleted automatically after a period of inactivity).
Six out of your 8 questions were on-topic for the site but didn't meet our guidelines for asking. You are getting down- and close votes because your questions do not have enough information for us to answer them. If you feel the duplicates don't apply, it is up to you to edit your post to explain in detail why the duplicate doesn't answer your question. That reassures us that you actually read the duplicate and the answers and thought about how it applies to your question.
I'm glad you read the part of the Help Center that described the scope of the site. Please also take the time to read about how to ask good questions, kinds of questions that aren't a good fit for the site as well as the section about what to do about closed questions, and then let us know if you have additional questions.
As a close voter of the "love/loved" question, I thought I would give you my reason, although it's explicit in the answers above.*
Your original question consisted of the title and this one-line body:
Why is it loved here? I think it is correct but do not know why.
I closed it for lack of research. Although it's not easy to find the guideline for this before the question is closed, one of the major close reasons we have is lack of research. Unfortunately one often finds out only when it's posted as the close reason. That guideline is way towards the bottom of Asking on the right hand side: How do I ask a good question?.
Research just means telling us what you found when you looked it up, even if all it did was confuse you.
There's nothing indicating that you did any research when you originally posted your question.
Had your question initially included all the detail it does now, I would not have voted to close it. I've voted to reopen, even though I think it's a better fit on English Language Learners (which is not only for non-native speakers.)
*When someone raises an issue in meta with a question I've closed, I usually feel compelled to give my reason.
None of your questions are in conformity with our rules and guidelines and they are off-topic questions. We don't encourage a question that has no research efforts on your own. I believe you deleted a few questions with my comments to them and they were all general reference or too basic questions for English Language and Usage.
When you find the duplicate doesn't answer your question, you need to edit your question and explain why the duplicate is not helping you in detail so that we can start to vote to reopen it.
Everything is on your own here. We don't help those who don't help themselves. It's up to you.
My best advice is you can visit our sister site English Language Learners (ELL), but please make sure you take the tour and visit their Help Center before posting any question. That's what migrating a question is for and one of your questions was migrated to ELL.
Still you don't seem to have an account on English Language Learners. If you post an off-topic question on ELL, your question will be closed. Remember this.
Search and research Have you thoroughly searched for an answer before asking your question? Sharing your research helps everyone. Tell us what you found and why it didn’t meet your needs. This demonstrates that you’ve taken the time to try to help yourself, it saves us from reiterating obvious answers, and above all, it helps you get a more specific and relevant answer!