I've tried to help with this question asked by you over at SO: Animate and form rows, arrays, AS3
As you're still having trouble asking questions in an understandable way, I'll try to give you some pointers here for making your questions comprehensible.
Firstly, the titles of your questions are vague at best, and at worst they often don't mean anything at all. Take the example of the question I just linked to:
Animate and form rows, arrays, AS3
This is totally devoid of context, and largely of meaning too. Animate rows? Rows of what? Animate them how? Form rows; rows of what? Form them how? Animate arrays?! It doesn't make sense, and gives the reader no idea what you're trying to achieve. Next:
Question How can I animate and form rows together?
I am at a total loss here. It's hard to explain what's wrong with this sentence, because to most people who read it, it will be fairly obvious in an implicit sort of way (I don't mean that to sound harsh). Clearly you've written it and so you feel it makes sense, so I guess you need to try and understand why it doesn't, which is why I was saying it's hard to explain what it is about it that doesn't make sense.
For one though, it's extremely broad. The question doesn't detail a specific context in which you're trying to animate something. It doesn't specify a specific problem you've had, and what's gone wrong. It doesn't specify what you're trying to do, at all. That combined with the word 'rows', which could mean just about anything, and it's very difficult to see what you're getting at.
Your next paragraph is more descriptive, but still hard to grasp:
Explanation One 'for loop' is for animation, the other 'for loop' is for making rows. I want to understand how to use arrays and create a row of sprite animations.
Firstly, putting for loop in quotes like that is unnecessarily confusing, to me at least. It implies you're using a term people won't be familiar with or something - when clearly on a programming site everyone knows what a for loop is. I find it jarring to read, but maybe that's just me.
Next, saying a 'for loop is for animation' isn't very clear. A for loop goes through some object, like an Array, and usually inside the loop actions are performed on each object inside that Array. Instead of saying 'it's for animation', tell us what it loops through, and what it does with the stuff it's looping through.
The next part, where you ask about understanding the use of Arrays to create a row of Sprites, well, you've asked and had answers to similar questions multiple times, I think I've even answered a few myself. But ignoring that, the question might be better phrased something like: I'd like to understand how to loop through an Array, so I can create a Sprite for each index of the Array. Once you know what it is you want to ask, or are stuck on, you need to explain that clearly.
Another big problem with your posts, and this isn't necessarily your fault if you're new to programming, is that your code is very messy. This makes it a real pain for people to figure out what you're doing in the first place. In general, try to keep things lined up, and don't have functions tabbed really far to the right, leaving bags of empty space to their left. Take a look at other people's code and see how they keep it organised, you should be able to improve your code organisation very quickly.
Lastly, explain what you're trying to do, and explain it clearly. I see that since I've been writing this you've updated the post in question with your intentions, but it still isn't clear. I'm not sure what you mean by a flipping counter, or an LED counter (besides an LED screen which displays numbers that change, like a digital clock - but that's very basic so I can't imagine that's what you're talking about). If what you're trying to explain is tough in words, draw some diagrams that display what'd happen each time a number changes, or find a suitable example online.
So, in answer to the question you've actually posted here on Meta, no, it isn't getting harder to ask good questions. It's as hard or easy as it's ever been, and simply requires the ability to express things clearly in a written language. I hope what I'm saying here is helpful; it's by no means the definition of how to ask questions, but it might help.