It has been said that "the Internet is like a library, where all the books are thrown in a big pile on the floor". Well, I'm afraid the same applies to FamilySearch Help articles and other user documentation. I do believe most of the documentation I need is already written; it's just incredibly hard to find.
A typical case: I find an error in a source record. I know that "Wrong in the Document" is one of the reasons I can state for editing the record, but I'm looking for some examples to make sure I'm filling out the appropriate fields correctly etc. Typing "error" in the Help popup search field leads me to an article "How do I correct transcription errors in historical records?" which sounds like what I want.
But reading that article merely tells me what I already know, that I should select "Wrong in the Document" when correcting such an error. At the end of this article, there is a list of "related articles", but judging from their titles they don't seem to constitute a comprehensive list of everything there is to know about correcting errors in source records, especially as they stray into partly different topics.
In order to easily determine when I should stop searching and instead turn to the Community for advice, I would find a systematic "Table of Contents" linking to the articles already available very helpful. Here is a sample ToC outline, partly based on your selection of web page menus:
I understand I can always turn to the Community to ask a question. But if I receive a link to an article in response, the Community is essentially spending human labour and time to cover up for the lack of a Table of Contents, which could be written once and then only amended as needed.
These Quick Start Learning Lessons are in the format you suggest: https://www.familysearch.org/en/fieldops/quick-start-learning-lessons-table-of-contents
Thanks! Pretty much what I was asking for, and now I'm glad I was prevented from sending my suggestion to some office lacking time or obligation to respond, and therefore decided to ask the Community instead. A few minor gripes, though:
But in a general sense, my wish has been granted.