"I have no question of my grandmother's dedication"
"I have no question of whether my grandmother is dedicated"
"I do not question my grandmother's dedication."
Which can be used, grammatically?
Granted, the formatting of this leaves something to be desired (though in 20 hours, no one thought it would be good to reformat it)...
Also granted, the question isn't very well asked, the OP didn't bother to address any of the comments... fine.
Why was this closed as "off topic" (migrated to ELL) and not "needs more info"?
The language in this doesn't sound like it's coming from someone who's learning English... the punctuation and capitalization are good... All three versions of the sentence are complex and they are all valid.
The answer here does a good job of explaining that and also explains when each version would be more appropriate.
Why is this off topic?
Is it the format? The lack of detail? Do you not entertain questions about grammar?
If a decent answer was so easily attained, why not edit the question to suit this site better... "In what cases should I use each of the following?"
I'm not here complaining about the migration... I use both sites (though I use ELL more) I'm honestly trying to understand the thought process of why this doesn't fit here.
I know that it only takes three out of five close votes to migrate a question, so perhaps not all of the votes were for migration... It would be nice to know why the people who did vote to migrate did so over voting to close for another reason.