We always hear from people complaining about people's accept rate, so here's the other side.
Your accept rate on Stack Overflow is 53% (as of this writing). Not bad, but an indication that maybe you need to look at the types of questions you are asking if half the time you are not getting answers.
I browsed through some of your questions, and I admit that I don't know the technology you are using, but the questions I looked at were very vague. There's no specific issue and sometimes you are simply asking for advice. Most of the unanswered questions have no sample code but are simply text blobs that require a lot of effort for someone unfamiliar with the issue to comprehend. Many of these questions could be closed as "Not A Real Question".
I understand that sample code isn't a requirement, but for me, no sample code in a question is a huge red flag that the question most likely isn't specific enough.
However for the questions that were open, they are open questions for which I didn't get a satisfactory answer.
If you didn't get an answer you were willing to accept, please consider
- adding some (more) sample code to illustrate your problem
- stating your goal instead of just saying where you are stuck
- telling us what you were doing before the problem occurred. If you changed any settings or code, say so
- changing the tags or title to better reflect the problem you are having
- using a test case to demonstrate the problem, instead of posting your exact issue
- showing before and after examples
- refining your problem to ask for something specific
What I have found is that when people don't get an answer, it's usually because they have the XY problem. Don't tell us where you are stuck. Tell us what your goal is and ask for help with that.
Also, you usually get very poor answers when asking for large sections of code, or something that isn't specific. And some questions just beg for link-only answers.
What is the best way for this situation, should I just close the question or accept closest answer for a comment.
If someone's answer didn't directly answer your question, but led you to a solution, you should post your solution as an answer (and accept it, of course) and state how the other person's answer helped you. This is so others who come across the same issue can see how you solved it.