I initially voted to close the question "How do I determine if a programming task doable during interview?" for being not about the workplace, but after a comment from Andrew Berry I retracted my vote and edited the question to generalize it and make it more on-topic for the Workplace.
However, I've gotten a lot of pushback in comments stating why they think the programming tasks should be included.
This is a software-industry-specific question, and your edit made the question more general, maybe too broad, and less answerable, IMO. How do I ask a good question? says "Tell us what you found" which suggests the question should include what the OP has already tried and which isn't working. – ChrisW
On the other hand, removing the link to the test now basically invalidates nvoigt's answer (it makes no sense now without the context of the test itself). - Brandin
The other answers also specifically refer to some details of the test. Whether including specific details is on topic or not, this collection of answers is now referring to stuff that doesn't exist. So it will be useless for future visitors. – Brandin
I'm going to awnser this question based on the information before the edit, as I personally feel it was still vital to the awnser. - Migz
My reasoning was that with the specific programming test included, it was a programming question, not a workplace question. It would also make it asking about a specific position at a specific company, which is also off-topic. All of the answers were posted after I made the edit. Additionally, pre-existing answers do not change whether a question should be edited to be made on-topic or not. Our help center specifically states that you should avoid trying to answer questions that are not about the workplace.
I stand by my edit and think it should stay as is. However, I want to get other users' opinions to either back me up or tell me I'm wrong.