I see a fair number of questions getting close votes, and even sometimes getting closed, because there's more than one possible answer based on different ways to take the question. Sometimes that's fine … if there's at least 17 completely different but completely valid answers you can imagine off the top of your head, that's very bad, and the question needs to be clarified before any good answers can come in.
But sometimes, there's really only a very few variations, and any given answer can reasonably cover most or all of them with simple distinctions made between the different cases. In these cases, voting to close makes no sense. In fact, it's precisely the confusion that can arise that's so valuable for a good answer. We expect askers to be a little ignorant, a little confused, a little mistaken about the details of the language. It's only if there's no way for competent answerers to dispel that ignorance effectively with solid, concise answers that we should close the question.
So if the question requires a book with different chapters for each of the different possible subquestions the asker might really be wondering about, sure, close it. But if it's asking about the difference between the infinitive and gerund forms of "make noise", or whether a comma makes a particular clause restrictive, or Correct possessive endings in names ending with 'y'?, not so much.
(P.S. As a proponent of rather strict moderation across SE, I feel a little strange being on an SE site with a reputation for loosey-goosey moderation and arguing for fewer close votes. But our custom close reasons have had misuses that I've called out before, along with others.)
(P.P.S. Lack of research is, of course, a possible reason for downvoting, here and everywhere. Laziness is not always to be rewarded. But if we can make ELL the first place to find a good answer, the question may even deserve an upvote.)