By our technical definition, yes, you are a spammer. You've answered three questions promoting your tool. One of them is even a self answer.
Looking at it in a more positive light...I think there's something there that can be helpful. Just not in their current form. Let's break it down:
- You posted three answers in a very short time frame promoting your tool.
- None of the answers really described how to use your tool to solve the problem. They're just, "Hey, this tool can do it."
- You self-disclosed that you created the tool. This is good.
- Attempts to steer you towards providing additional context failed.
Other than point 3, all of these are what spammers do. These can easily be seen as textbook spam answers. Take a look at the link @SevenSidedDie posted, How not to be a spammer:
The community here tends to vote down overt self-promotion and flag it as spam.
The very first sentence tells you what the community generally does. We're very touchy when it comes to spam. It then goes on to show you how you can still promote your products, but you need to meet some guidelines to stay away from our spam sensors:
- Don't talk about your product / website / book / job too much. Folks will read your answers for their ability to solve a specific problem; if you're good at doing that, then they'll find themselves more interested in who you are and what you're working on. If you respond only to questions where the answer can be something you're selling, they'll assume you're just here to sell.
- Don't tell - show! The best way to avoid being seen as a snake-oil salesman is to demonstrate a solution rather than simply asserting the problem can be solved.
- Don't include links except to support what you've written. Links are not a substitute for including information in your answer itself, and links should always be directly relevant to a part of your answer. See also: Your answer is in another castle: when is an answer not an answer?
The vast majority of your answers are now promoting your product. Since you don't have that many, this is already an issue, but can be overlooked, at least a little. The big thing, though, is the second point: Don't tell - show! Attempts were made to guide you toward trying to add in enough information to make it specific to each answer. This is how you can both contribute to Arqade, and still promote your product. By just dumping your product and saying it can solve it, you're not really helping anyone, least of all yourself. Show us how your product can solve the problem. Make it specific! That helps everybody!
We're looking at investment in our community; if you've got a track record of good content, we tend to overlook the occasional promotional post. That's because they've demonstrated their focus isn't on promotion. If you want to promote your tool, that's okay. But do it sparingly. What we have right now are answers that can easily be seen as spam, but can hopefully actually help people, too. We're just trying to nudge you towards being helpful, and not hitting our spam triggers.