It's all right to be ignorant. We all start that way, and we're all ignorant about a tremendous number of things (not all the same things). We all know how we do things, and sometimes wonder how other people do those things, even when they do them differently.
What you need is a little humility about being ignorant. When you're ignorant, ask questions in a more neutral manner. Remember that, when you're ignorant, there are things you don't know, and one of them is whether how you do things is in fact the best way. When you're answered, don't pick apart the answers from your point of view, but rather try to understand the other point of view.
For example, you were told that smart pointers and RAII make resource handling uniform in C++, after which you maintained that resources other than memory were a red herring because there were different techniques in C# (the "using" statement) and other languages. You did not seem to think that memory handling was a red herring in C++ because of smart pointers. In fact, garbage collection as usually practiced is often better memory management than smart pointers, but uniform treatment of resources has advantages, and it's good to be able to put deallocation code in one place (the class definition) and not have to remember to put it in every time you use the class. Both approaches have advantages.
It read like the typical Usenet language war: "My language is better than yours because I can do A by using B in mine, and I don't know how you'd do A in yours." I came to despise such flamefests and the flamers too.
Your question was edited to be reasonable: "I know how I do this: how do you do it?" in essence. You can take it as a model. Your comments were ill-considered, or perhaps unconsidered. If you ask for enlightenment, try to understand it. When other people are trying to give you good answers, realize this and try to learn.
If you think other people are giving you an "I'm superior to you" attitude in a technical forum, consider for a moment that you may be doing the same, or that they may have some justification. You'll learn a lot more that way.