I asked it as a question on both Physics and on Electrical Engineering.
On Physics, they reacted suspiciously, but was open to the theoretical type of question, and the questioning of the educational system. People seemed to read my question, and accurately ask question on improvements on the question.
On Electrical Engineering, the question was treated with extremely high level of hostility. People was not used to quotes, people was not used to questioning of educational system, and did not find overly much interest in the theoretical nature of the question.
Their overseer-guru-superuser (their version of OddThinking), said that this type of question might or might not be interest to the people there, but that the nature of the question was completely wrong. He recommended that I should not put it up as a question but advertise it in chat, and ask for people to answer it there instead.
Generally it seems that the rules and communities for each Stack exchange varies quite a bit, and cross-overs create "cultural friction". You are supposed to act a certain way in certain stack exchange. Whenever it's okay or not to cross promote questions, by posting them as question, is more determined WHERE you post it, and it seems you have to be aware of how to blend in better in the community.
Overall this turned out to be an unintentional social experiment, while still being within stack-exchange. And what I kinda learnt is that if you go to 'foreign' stack-exchanges you need to 'blend in'. Act the way everyone else is acting, or you will be treated with hostility, very similar to how things are here on skeptics, though overall we tend to be fairly nice to new people here, depending on HOW off they are.
The recommendation from the Electrical Engineering Guru is fairly sound as well, for a simple and least amount of friction-creation, just ask on relevant chat. Personally I think both asking as a question and asking in chat for an expert is good approaches, just that if you ask it as a question, you probably have to put down more time doing so, researching HOW you should ask it, and formulate it properly for the occasion.