Yes, there are standards of quality here ... just not the ones you're apparently looking for.
Broadly speaking, these are the written standards:
Search, and research
Have you thoroughly searched for an answer before asking your question? Sharing your research helps everyone. Tell us what you found and why it didn’t meet your needs. This demonstrates that you’ve taken the time to try to help yourself, it saves us from reiterating obvious answers, and above all, it helps you get a more specific and relevant answer!
It's unclear how much research the OP did; but not all good questions spell out the step-by-step research trail either.
Our community is defined by a specific set of topics that you can view in the help center; please stick to those topics and avoid asking for opinions or open-ended discussion. If your question is about the site itself, ask on our meta-discussion site. If you’re looking for a different topic, it might be covered on another Stack Exchange site.
Query is on topic for this forum.
If you ask a vague question, you’ll get a vague answer. But if you give us details and context, we can provide a useful answer.
Query is fairly specific.
Make it relevant to others
We like to help as many people at a time as we can. Make it clear how your question is relevant to more people than just you, and more of us will be interested in your question and willing to look into it.
Query is easily relatable to other fictional settings.
Keep an open mind
The answer to your question may not always be the one you wanted, but that doesn’t mean it is wrong. A conclusive answer isn’t always possible. When in doubt, ask people to cite their sources, or to explain how/where they learned something. Even if we don’t agree with you, or tell you exactly what you wanted to hear, remember: we’re just trying to help.
This is actually more important for respondents than querents. Community needs to keep an open mind, especially as regards trans-science. It's basically our job to conceive the inconceivable here.
The only other standard I'd add to the above are the basics:
Write your query as best you can (English speakers' version)
Use good English mechanics: spelling, grammar, formatting.
Write to make sense: we're trying to help you with your made up world; try not to make up the English as you go along!
Poorly written questions attract more negative attention than well written ones; poorly written questions are harder to understand and may be off-putting to potential respondents.
Well written questions are a joy to read, and also a joy to answer!