I dont think a question was “non constructive”. Should I improve it in any way?
Yes! Absolutely! The point of closing a post is to give the author, and the community, time to revisit it and edit the post with the goal in mind of getting it reopened. Sometimes, posts may be closed that you disagree with. As a user on several Stack Exchange sites, I witness this all the time.
If we disagree with the closure, we have two choices:
- Try to convince others that the post should be reopened.
- Find out what other users find wrong with the post, and fix those problems, even if you disagree they are actually real problems with the post.
I find that option 2 tends to work out really well. If there are potential reopen voters who are sitting on the fence, we can convince them to join our world by solving enough of the problems with the post to sway their opinion in our direction. We may even convince some close voters to vote to reopen.
Of course, we can try to convince others that the post was wrongly closed, and sometimes this may get a post reopened. Unfortunately, we lose a huge opportunity to make vast improvements that would only make the post better, regardless of whether or not the post was really closed prematurely. Thus, if a post is closed, and you see why people closed it, and you know how to fix those problems, even if you don't personally view them as a problem, then by all means, please fix them!
This sometimes leads to some really great Q&A! :)
With that said, as many others have pointed out, comparing gorillas and sharks is tough to provide an objective, factual answer. Thus, to improve the post, you may actually need to throw out the entire thing and start from scratch.
There's a reason you're asking this question though, and it is sort of broad, but it's also answerable for someone who has done what you're trying to do. Since I don't think you're really asking for a step by step tutorial on how to implement from A to B a domain management system, I did what I can to edit this for you and get the ball rolling. I'm hoping the way I reworded it works for you. If not, please continue editing.
I will say that I personally don't think this is Gorilla vs Shark. The Gorilla vs Shark question simply asks "Who would win in a fight, a Gorilla or a Shark". This particular question is entirely theoretical, as the likelihood of these two entities meeting is quite slim.
However, trying to determine which tool will better solve a problem is not the same thing. Some tools are indeed built for specific purposes, and there may very well be an answer to that problem that is based on facts, references, and specific expertise, one where an open source tool developer perhaps wrote something to specifically deal with this problem.
One suggestion, compose your post as clearly and as organized as possible. If you pay attention to details like spelling, grammar, and clearly stating your problem, posts are less likely to attract negative attention. I'm not sure this can be reopened as there arguably could be other problems with it, but I do hope this helps!