I asked a question recently. With the question I included a picture of the question with my best handwriting. But received very harsh criticism from two users who insisted that the question be in MathJax form. I have made the promise that I will learn it later. However, does this mean that without use of MathJax, my question will never be answered?
However, does this mean that without use of MathJax, my question will never be answered?
The short answer is no, it doesn't mean that.
But there's more going on here than just MathJax. From what you described, it sounds like your question actually had a much more severe problem, which is that you posted images of something that could be typed out. That's a big no-no here. We expect anything that can be typed should be typed, not posted as an image, because images are not searchable, not always archivable, not accessible to screen readers, may not be readable for everyone, take up significantly more storage space and bandwidth, and so on - this has been discussed at length elsewhere on this meta site. Rightly or wrongly, posting an image of text (or math) makes you look kind of lazy, and that makes a lot of people pretty reluctant to help you out - we are much more motivated to help answer questions where the poster has done their research, not only on the question itself, but also on how to properly ask it here.
Sometimes your question will still be answered even if you post images of text or don't use MathJax for the math, but it probably will take you longer to get an answer, and you're less likely to get a really good one. Using the proper formatting increases your chances of getting a good answer quickly.
Now, as a new member to the site, we understand that you might not know MathJax already, so people can be a little bit more lenient, when it's your first post, if you use images for equations or type them out without using MathJax. In those cases, you'll probably get a comment asking you to use MathJax for the math, and someone may be nice enough to do the edit for you to give you an example of how it works. But that's only for brand new site members. Once you've been told about MathJax, or you've been around for a little while and seen it in use, you should be using it yourself. It's not particularly hard to learn the basics, and as long as you're making the effort (and learning as you go), people will probably be willing to fix up minor mistakes for you.