Here's the thing with this site:
Asking (good) questions is hard.
It doesn't look like it at first, because if you don't think about it for too long then it feels like 100% of the emphasis is on the smart people that answer the questions, but that's not the case. If your question isn't well-posed, then there's a good chance that it won't be answerable, period, or that it will fall down on the first loophole, or that it will rely on faulty assumptions that are boring for answerers to address, or that it will be too waffly to even be a question to begin with, or that it will fall into one of a million possible pitfalls.
Asking a good question requires you to get your own thoughts in order regarding what information you want to get from other people. Intrinsically, we cannot ask your question more clearly for you because we cannot look inside your brain and figure out what's going on inside of it. You need to clarify those internal thoughts before you ask for external input.
That also includes listening to the feedback that's given on this site. If people tell you that your question relies on faulty assumptions, or that it uses terminology that is actually meaningless, and that this renders your question unanswerable (as is the case for the specific example you linked to), then the onus is on you to sort your question out and put it into shape.
If your response is to just throw your hands up and say "but it's clear to me!" then you're failing at your task: you need to transfer aspects of the chemical and biological structure of your brain (your core question) through to the chemical and biological structure of other people's brains using only text. If that didn't sound like a hard task earlier, it needs to do so now, because ultimately it's not going to do itself for you.
This probably sounds harsh, and it is. The core reason that it is harsh is the fact that Asking Good Questions is Hard, and that's an intrinsic feature of good questions (both on this site and elsewhere) that you need to learn to handle, because it's not going to go away.