The following question, originally titled Skill vs. luck: Separating the wheat from the chaff, is one of our most popular questions, and for good reason. It is an interesting question, and many people (myself included) have chosen to add their 2 cents to the discussion. However, it is not clear from the title what the question actually is, only vaguely what it is about (a topic, rather than a question). Furthermore, it is not even clear whether the author is looking for ways to separate skillful quant managers from each other, or quant methods of separating managers in general.
There are many references on the SE/SO network regarding good question titles. Thus, in a sincere attempt to make a good question great, I edited the post's title to "What quantitative methods are available to separate skillful fund managers from the lucky ones?" Since I liked the line about wheat vs. chaff, I stuck that into the question itself. I believe this edit both clarified the question itself (it is about evaluating managers in general using quant methods, not about evaluating quant managers) and improved the consistency and look and feel of the site.
Now, @chrisaycock has come in and reverted my edits. He claims that the question title was "famous" around quant.SE How so? I just did a search on the two key phrases in the title "skill vs luck" and "wheat from the chaff" and nothing else came up. Since when does the time period in which a question's title can be improved to conform to SE's guidelines expire?