Meta Stack Exchange is where users like you discuss bugs, features, and support issues that affect the software powering all 158 Stack Exchange communities.

What is meta?
Here's how it works:
  1. Any Stack Exchange user can ask a question
  2. The community provides support, votes on ideas, and reports bugs
  3. Your voice helps shape the way Stack Exchange operates

Is there a way I can see my reputation gain by my Questions and Answers separately?

Currently the "Reputation History" chart shows me both together, so I don't know which ones I'm better at!

share|improve this question
up vote 2 down vote accepted

Add your questions and answers into separate browser bookmark folders, then count how many there are.

share|improve this answer
    
At last a simple and no-pain solution! Thanks for the brilliantly simple idea. – Jarvis Aug 12 '09 at 19:38

The recent activity envelope link always gives me what I need.

share|improve this answer
    
You can only go back so far (to last month?), but I agree with this being the best view for rep up and rep down. – TheTXI Aug 11 '09 at 15:50
    
@TheTXI: That is whole different problem then. – GEOCHET Aug 11 '09 at 15:56
    
@Rich B - What I'm looking for is a way to tell if my answers are better than my questions, basically. – Jarvis Aug 11 '09 at 16:06
    
@Jeremy Rudd: Then do some analysis on the data dump. – GEOCHET Aug 11 '09 at 16:44

I would point you towards the data dump, where you can find which posts are questions or answers by their PostTypeId in the posts table. PostTypeId = 2 is an answer, whereas PostTypeId = 1 is a question.

share|improve this answer
    
That's not a very accurate solution except on the time periods that the dumps are for. Anything occuring after the dump would not be shown. – TheTXI Aug 11 '09 at 15:50
    
But it would show which he's better at (questions/answer). It doesn't sound like he needs the exact rep for each, but rather some sort of average score. – Ian Elliott Aug 11 '09 at 15:55

You must log in to answer this question.

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged .