Yeah, and you're going off at the wrong person. I've said twice now, (let's make it three), that I'm more than happy to teach, offer to help troubleshoot, give assistance or coaching, answer questions, etc. to help people get their feet under them.
He did, actually say "Can you share your SVG files please?" which is the same as "give me something for free"
Someone who wants to learn asks questions like "Hey I see all these bowls and trays on the internet and I want to make something similar, anyone have some pointers for inkscape/Easel?" or "I want to make stuff like this with my X-Carve but I don't really know where to start, can someone give me a hand or talk me through setting up a project like this?"
But what we saw here was "Give me your files"
Look, I'm not trying to jump down the guy's throat or dress anyone down or make anyone feel bad.
I'm trying to start a dialog and illustrate a wider point about the difference between using the work that people freely share, and asking for things that people haven't shared.
If you went onto Flickr or Instagram and asked someone for the full-res raw version of their photo because you want to print it out (for reasons unknown) do you think they'd be into that? Nope. But, if you contacted the photographer and asked them questions about why they made the choices they did, and how they achieved a certain look so that you could go take pictures of your own, then you're having a conversation, you're learning, and you're getting better and smarter.
The thing about creative people that I've found to be constant and consistent no matter what field you're in:
Most of them give away their knowledge for free, and they'll spend way more time than it's worth to them to give that knowledge to you. They'll show you a hundred different ways to get a similar result and you'll learn tons of tricks along the way. But, by the same token, they hoard and guard and are very protective of their actual product. And that's what the OP is asking for, the product, not the knowledge.