In the blog post "We are rewarding the Question Askers", the following phrase appears:
For those of you that are getting new privileges: we ask you to take the responsibility reverently.
I have never encountered reverent or reverently in such a context. One can be reverent at a religious service; at a death bed; in the presence of nature; visiting a national monument of great historical significance (e.g., Valley Forge); for a Japanese person, meeting the Emperor; for an American (or indeed anyone), reading about Harriet Tubman — this is only a partial list.
But reverent about a asking a question on SE?
According to Merriam Webster:
History and Etymology for reverent Middle English, borrowed from Anglo-French, borrowed from Latin reverent-, reverens, present participle of reverērī "to stand in awe of, REVERE entry 1"
And, Merriam Webster defines revere as:
to show devoted deferential honor to : regard as worthy of great honor
I no longer have access to the OED, so maybe there is an old, old usage of reverent that could be stretched to writing a question on SE, and if so, I'd like to know about it. But until I do, my reaction is that of Scrooge to Christmas.