No, Stack Exchange is not intended to be a blogging platform and does not fundamentally support the publication of stand-alone, unsolicited "articles" in the context you typically associate with the traditional blogging format (more on that in a moment).
The fundamental unit of work on this site is created by asking a very specific question (a specific problem statement) you likely encounter in your day to day work or study — something that can be answered collectively and definitively in the space of a post. The collective answers are then vetted, improved, and sorted so the best stuff rises to the top, etc, etc. The curation of that content collectively is how we help and teach folks who come after.
However, Stack Exchange does have a facility called self-answered questions which provides a bit of blog-like functionality where folks can post interesting solutions they've encountered in their work by posting it in a self-answered Q&A format. Essentially, it allows folks to post both the problem statement (as a question) and the solution they arrived at (as an answer) without feigning a call for help to the community (the question is already answered and folks are still free to add answers of their own).
But the self-answered functionality isn't really meant to implement the role of a traditional blogging platform. The "articles" we allow here still need to adhere to fundamental qualities of a very specific problem statement (completely answerable in the space of a post), while a blog post often delves into broader exercises in pedagogy (broader concepts and teaching). For example, you couldn't publish a blog post here called "10 Ways to Avoid the Pitfalls of Collaboration" or "How to Learn C# in 24 hours". Even if those subjects are 100% completely on topic for the site, that type of broader pedagogy is not well supported nor allowed by our Stack Exchange format.