A user just asked and self-answered a question that clearly had major problems; specifically, the user didn't understand that, when self-answering, one must take the time to write the questions and answers in a manner that makes each stand on it's own, as if that person had a real, actual problem and described the problem, what didn't work, what error messages were received, and how the actual output differs from what's expected.
The community initially responded well by closing the post, and rightly so. I also left the following comment after it was clear that the asker didn't quite understand why the post had been closed:
This question is too localized. – Hovercraft Full Of Eels
@Hovercraft Full Of Eels what do you mean by localized? – Kelli Davis
Hi Kelli. I see what you're trying to do here. You're trying to self-answer, and that's awesome! But, the question you ask must still meet the guidelines of a good, objective, Stack Overflow question that clearly describes the problem, what you tried, and what error messages you're getting. The answer must also have some context and explanation, not just be code. The best advice I can give you is to role play when you self-answer. Read that, then come back and make some edits. Good luck! :) – jmort253 7 mins ago
Now, my comment wasn't visible for more than two minutes before 3 users deleted the post, which didn't even give the asker any time to make edits or improvements. This is a new user who wants to be helpful, who doesn't quite understand what we do here, and who arguably may become a good user with the proper encouragement.
Here is a link to the question: How to write a Java program that counts the number of odd, even, and zero digits
Design and implement an application that determines and prints the number of odd, even, and zero digits in an integer value read from the keyboard.
The answer is a huge block of code, but it's possible it could be edited and improved as well.
I just voted to undelete, not because it's a great question but because the asker didn't get an opportunity to try and improve the post, or at least learn something from it.