Here is the thing. We (unfortunately) do not possess telepathic powers. Those guys usually work in tech support. We more than welcome new users. New users are always good. And we more than welcome people that are new to programming/specific prog language/technology/etc.
But being new to a technology doesn't mean that you can ask bad questions. Most of the new users' closed/downvoted posts are bad, no matter what level of experience their OP has. Please understand it. Yes, maybe the OP has wasted a day trying to solve his issue, but if he then posts a question like
I want to know how to sort strings in C++, please give me teh codezzz I cant find them!"
we simply can't know it (telepathic powers, remember). Well-formed questions are always welcome. And if you just rephrase the question above to something like
I'm new to C++ and I'm interested in learning more about search
algorithms. I know that there are algorithms like bubble sort, quick
sort, etc. But my lack of knowledge in C++ doesn't let me implement
them. I think a bubble sort algorithm in C++ should be implemented by
some kind of function that takes the data that needs to be sorted and
returns it already sorted. How do I approach it, here is my
pseudocode: <...some pseudo-code here...>
I'm not asking you to make the code for me, but can you guide me on what to do next?
Do you see the difference? In the second variant the OP shows us that he has done some research. He shows that he indeed tried to learn it himself, but his current lack of knowledge/experience is getting him stuck. In the first variant of the question, the user doesn't show all that. Maybe he too spent a lot of time searching, but since he doesn't show it, we can't help but assume he hasn't done any research himself.
Thus, the first question will most likely be downvoted and closed immediately. The second one (though the question is very simple, and can be answered with a link to a wiki page about the algorithm) will most likely be treated much better, and probably get some good answers. Note that it is absolutely unrelated to both user experience on a particular website, or his experience in the programming language.
I can't speak for the community, but personally I would vote to close the first variant, and I would try to help the poster of the second variant.
So, if you use common sense and spend some time working on your questions, they will be treated nicely. Remember, we spend our time trying to help you too, searching for the solution, and posting the answer. So please try to ease our task by spending just a couple of minutes making a good question. And so no, we don't need a special area for newcomers.