[Very Short Version: Answers should generally match the scope of their questions; most people are looking for one suggestion, not directions to the mall.]
When it was posted, this question smelled a bit like shopping to me, but the size and CSS3 bits provided enough narrowing in that I didn't close/down-vote it, in case it went somewhere. In the end, the accepted response is an opinion that such a thing may not exist–though Jacob G came pretty close not long after–and a massive list(s) of options with no recommendations.
@toomanyairmiles defends the response.
I think at most it should've been a comment to the "I don't think it exists" effect, and minus the listicles altogether. It seems clearly a non-answer to me, but beyond that I fail to see how providing several hundred unqualified options is a useful response. My comment was meant to be taken literally: Kyriakos asked for a particular kind of needle and was instead pointed at several haystacks and told to start digging plus by the way I don't think the needle's even in there. That seems kind of insulting.
There's also a slope being greased here.
Nobody likes unanswered questions, but think of all the ones that could finally be closed out by a link to some site in the Envato network, or the front page of the WordPress plugin directory, etc. The answer's got to be in there somewhere. Maybe. Or not.
Update 3/6: And here's another one.
3/15: "Here's two posts with 72+ maybes; I hope that helps."