When XKCD first published this comic, everyone who saw it realized how painfully true it was:
A lot of people get very passionate about winning arguments on the internet. No one “wins” arguments on the internet. Rather, the best you can hope to accomplish is to state your position as clearly and persuasively as possible.
It’s no more persuasive to write it ten times than it is to write it once. If the idea has merit, people reading it will recognize the merit.
On the other hand, if it’s not nearly as brilliant as you think it is, then perhaps what people will see is a flawed idea and come to the conclusion that whoever proffered it isn’t worthy of their attention.
If your expectation is that by pounding and pounding the keyboard, someone else will scream out in pain that they give up and you win, it’s unlikely to happen. Let it go.
And disagreement isn’t a bad thing. It’s just disagreement. Confirmation bias often dictates people’s reactions, but most thoughtful people will give ideas a shake before deciding whether to accept or reject them.
Even though I put my ideas here, I have no expectation that readers will agree with all of them, or any of them for that matter. And sometimes, I look back at something I’ve written and even I don’t agree with myself.
It’s okay. Don’t get bent out of shape by disagreement. Don’t lose sleep over it. Don’t be infuriated that someone called you a name that hurt your feelings. You’ll get over it.
The beauty of the internet is that a few days later, whatever seemed so critically important at the moment fades into the ether and life goes on. Except when you’ve made such a monumentally big deal of something that it can’t be easily forgotten. Then you will be remembered in infamy. It’s not worth it.