Some edit summary fragments - Edit Overflow v. 1.1.49a42 2020-05-28T120206Z+0

The "How to ... ?" form for a question is not a good one (does not follow QUASM)

Meta information does not belong in a question

Statements like "the above" may make sense on a forum, but definitely not on Stack Exchange.

"its" vs. "it's"

Inappropriate shortening of "IP address"

Capitalisation often obscures the meaning when proper nouns are involved

Code formatting should not be used for emphasis.

Unfortunately, Stack Exchange does not warn when text is enclosed in "<>". It is just ignored and becomes invisible without warning.

Things like "Update", etc. does not belong in the main post (question or answer). A post's current version should be the best possible and there isn't any need to know how it changed over time - this information should be in edit summaries and in the revision history (in some cases, and/or in comments), but definitely not in the main post. Remember, 99% of the users for a post comes from a Google search, and they have no interest whatsoever how a post changed over time - they just need the best content (besides, it is ugly to have "Update" in a post).

It is not necessary to capitalise any words for emphasis. Both Stack Exchange, Wikipedia, Quora, and even YouTube (though very poorly documented) have facilities for bold and italics. It is mostly Indians that do this, but not at all exclusively. Anyone who has wasted too much time with (raw text-only) forums will have the tendency (and need to unlearn).

Pure links

Run-on sentences (YouTube video). Mostly native speakers (more pronounced for US native speakers), but also for minimum-effort users:

Missing articles, Russians and Indians, "a":

Missing articles, Russians and Indians, "the":

The Indian space (from the outdated 1935 Wren & Martin textbook):

US native speakers, especially southern US, "than" vs. "then":

US native speakers, especially southern US, "you're" vs. "your":

US native speakers, especially southern US, "there" vs. "their" vs. "they're":

US native speakers, especially southern US, "affect" vs. "effect":

Space between quantity and unit:

Present simple tense, third person - there must be an 's':

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