Well, I'll use that request as an example.
Here is one of the more correct ways of phrasing your question
"Ok, then tell me what is wrong or what will make people misunderstand me."
It's subtle but your request, is comprised of two questions. "What is wrong" and "What will make people misunderstand me".
"well" isn't the correct word, will is the correct word. They have two different meanings.
I'm going to only do this once and correct a portion of your original post, and the corrections may or may not correctly reflect your opinion. This is because I'm not going to have a long discussion with you the ensure it's exactly what you mean and it's not to change what you mean. This will be purely an exorcise demonstrating how many mistakes you made in your original post; followed by an explanation of how these things may add up to someone misunderstanding you.
 So with your opening statement, you said "hi to" twice, which is what's called redundant, basically it means it's not needed or unnecessary. Second part where a misunderstanding may occur, is that you mentioned both the Developers and players and then make a statement that was not clearly aimed at one group or another. Someone with a more limited understanding of English, may think that because you didn't specifically say "the developers who are trying to kill the game" that you meant both the Developers and Players are trying to kill the game. English is my native language, but it's not universal and others may be offended due to that statement being aimed at both groups. (Edit) [I don't think you did this on purpose, I think it was just lack of experience showing]
 Grammatically, this was just "sloppy" or messy. I'm sure in the Egyptian language you have things that you could say, but it's faster and easier to just not say them more than once, as people will still remember the statement, and find it being repeated as unnecessary, this was one of those times only it was in English.
 Now this one was really bad. Since you've mentioned the Developers and players both in the first sentence, but still haven't made the distinction who the statements are being made to, you're only saying "u" and never define who "u" currently is, players may start to now become very annoyed. You'll see in my corrected version, how after the sentence starts "Why are you," is then paused to directly say who the question is aimed at. This is to clarify who you're speaking to, the Developers or the players. "these game" is a grammatical mistake, as "these" is plural meaning more than 1. While "game" is singular, meaning 1. What you essentially said was "all of these one game" it doesn't make sense.
Now you end the sentence with "to why" a question that essentially repeats the question at the beginning of the sentence a second time in the same sentence. Remember that redundancy rule, it's the same thing. But you've probably seen people ask more than one question in a sentence, but that's the rule. If you ask more than 1 question in a sentence, it should not being the same question multiple times, except in very unusual or specific situations.
These redundancy rules are typically important because in English, when people start breaking these types of grammatical rules, it usually indicates that they're emotionally upset to a degree that they may be belligerent or no longer calm. Professionals, in the sense someone who is in a profession but necessarily an expert, will typically use this potential upset emotion to dismiss you as not being rational. Typical sayings would be "Why don't you calm down first" or "How about you come back when you're not upset and thinking clearly." It's actually frustrating especially if you're upset for a perfectly logical reason, in this case I feel the outrage is justified by the inaction of the staff over the last several years, which is why I'm doing this for you, but only once.
 I stopped here because things like using "u" instead of "you" in certain instances demonstrates a lack of seriousness, commitment or dedication to the discussion. Given I believe you are genuinely upset, you should take the time to not use slang or phonetic shortcuts and spell the entire word. It shows respect for the conversation, the readers and gives the feeling that you're calm, mature and ready to have a serious discussion. It's the difference between formal and informal speech. If you were speaking to a government official or a law officer about something important like reporting a crime you witnessed, or your concerns about a new law causing issues; you wouldn't be swearing and using slang. You would speak formally and professionally to make sure they knew you were serious. It's the same thing in this instance.
Now, I do want to address that I don't believe you did these things on purpose. I think you simply have not had enough practice and experience with English to know all of these rules or somewhat hidden things in the language. Which is why I recommend that the next time you want a come across clearly and professionally about something you take seriously, maybe ask a friend who is a native English speaker or has more experience to proof read and check your work. It will come across more professional, things like making sure the person you're talking about is clearly identified and other people don't think you're talking about them, and more.
Language is important, and formal and informal language makes things complicated. They both have their place and appropriate uses, and knowing when it's appropriate is the key to successfully converse with other people.
Edited by Feuer, 31 October 2018 - 04:46 PM.