If you see too much yellow in your paper, chances are your voice and ideas have not been fully develop.
It contains the advice or opinions of one or more Wikipedia contributors.
To decide what should be in it purely on the basis of what is merely popular or interesting to whatever small group of editors happens to be around at the time that a discussion is had, is to head down the road towards chaos and confusion.
Wikipedia's editing community comprises a broad spectrum of people from around the world, and what is uninteresting and dislikable to some is of vital interest to others.
We are not trying to "win" what Steele and Beasor characterize as a "game". Wikipedia: Writing for the enemy indeed recommends that we actively attempt to include points of view that counter our own prejudices.
"I like it" and "I don't like it" are also two of the several arguments to avoid in deletion discussions.
Make sure your analysis focuses on the most relevant features of the passage. While the passage will vary, it will always be a piece in which the author is making a claim and trying to persuade the audience to agree with a specific position. The passage will always be about a general topic and will not require you to bring any prior knowledge to the task.
Remember: don’t summarize the information in the passage — discuss how the author constructs the argument.
All of these are variants on expressing the personal opinion that "I like it".
None are relevant to the question of whether the user interface aspect is a problem for novice editors.