Stack Exchange works really well when you ask very specific questions about a problem you encountered in your day to day work — something that can be at least somewhat definitively answered as rankably "most correct."
The handling of "big list" questions varies site to site, but what they all have in common something akin to
"I don't have specific problem in mind, but just tell me everything you know and I'll pick through the answers later."
That is essentially what a "compare [this] to [that]" question is asking.
This is not a discussion forum, so when folks start answering with random anecdotes and bits and pieces of information, they are only guessing about what information will help you specifically. That's not the best way to use Stack Exchange.
How do I improve these questions?
Start with a very specific problem statement. What problem are you trying to solve? Why doesn't your current solution work? What are you looking for… specifically? If you haven't already started looking at the alternative solution yourself, your question may simply be too soon for a site like this — often expressed tritely as "what have you tried?"
But if you did your research and got stuck, I'm sure folks here would love to share their combined experiences overcoming your very specific problem.
Here is an hypothetical example to illustrate:
I am using [software-A] but I'm not really happy about how slow the workflow is in moving multiple users between databases. I looked at [Software-B], but I don't see anything about power-user keyboard shortcuts. Can some who is familiar with both tell me if [Software-B] has a quicker process for this, and maybe compare the workflow between the two?