I asked a question to a witness; about his answer during the plaintive questioning.
witness said he did not have any complaints of his business practices by the state nor the auto industry. he did in fact have several & 1 pending complaints not wanting an explanation of complaints I just wanted a yes or no answer to the question to prove he was not telling the truth; however since I was nervous I was not prepared to continue the way the judge thought I should be (that's how I felt) my next statement would have been " that his Testimony be not creditable since witness has lied on" but the judge asked him to explain and the witness
started to say that these complains were not related to nor similar to this case that was not what I wanted I wanted a yea or no answer (can i appeal?)
The judge is permitted to ask a question of a witness even though he is supposed to be the judge, not an advocate for either the plaintiff or the defendant. However, the judge should have permitted you to further cross-examine this witness or follow up on the answers the witness gave to the judge's questions. Of course you could raise this issue during your appeal, although it seems unlikely this would change the outcome of the case. ( based on the limited information you have provided)
It would not have been proper for you to make an argumentative statement (such as "the witness is not credible") during your questioning. Such an argument would be proper during closing argument, not during cross examination.
You could have objected to the judge asking a question, but you would be unlikely to get a positive response since the judge would be the person to rule on your objection and the judge was interested in the answer. Further, the witness (or his attorney) would be entitled to elicit an explanation during redirect even if the judge had not asked a question. Because of this, the circumstances you outline are not likely to give you grounds for a successful appeal.
Courtroom procedure and the rules of evidence are not easy topics to fully absorb. This puts you at a disadvantage when you are acting as your own attorney.