Most of the time when people ask Homework Related questions they are put on hold.They ask for our work on the question. Sometimes we all face the situation that we don't even know how to proceed further in a question and its impossible to show working in such cases. Why most of the people don't understand it and put our questions on hold? I think it would be better if they just give some hints to proceed and not even the entire answer .
Note that showing your work has barely nothing to do with the on-topic-ness of the post. If the question is off-topic, it will be closed whether you show your work or not. Some people tend to suggest OP to show their work because that might lead to a conceptual question, if one exists within the post (at least implicitly). But this is not an official policy: it might help, but in general it does not.
If your question is closed as off-topic, make it on-topic by turning it into a conceptual question (such that it will be useful to a larger audience, that is, to other users not working on the exact same problem as you).
If you see someone else's question closed as off-topic, don't suggest them to show their work - that rarely helps. Instead, link them to some of the manifold posts here on Meta where the on-topic-ness of homework questions has been discussed. Thanks.
This is not a site for providing homework help. Fundamentally, that's why a lot of homework questions get closed. If your immediate reason for asking a question is that you are trying to solve a problem on a homework assignment (or contest, exam, review, any sort of educational exercise) and you want help getting to the solution, this is the wrong place to be asking. We've decided on this policy because there are plenty of other homework help sites there already (we try to keep a partial list), because low-quality homework questions tend to drive away a significant fraction of the experts who we really want to participate in this site, and because the question-and-answer model of Stack Exchange is not particularly well suited to actually helping most people who are working on homework-like problems.
Now, we can't always tell whether someone's motivation is really seeking homework help. We've tried to make some more concrete criteria that allow people to tell (with some accuracy, hopefully) whether this is the case, and that's why you'll see all this discussion about showing work and asking conceptual questions. But at its core, the reason for the hostility to homework questions is that we are not in the business of helping people in that way.