Consider the affine space $\mathbb{A}^n$ (over some base scheme) with the usual $\mathrm{GL}_n$-action. What does the quotient stack $[\mathbb{A}^n / \mathrm{GL}_n]$ classify? If $n=1$, then we get $[\mathbb{A}^1 / \mathbb{G}_m]$, which classifies line bundles together with a global section, right? In general, $[\mathbb{A}^n / \mathrm{GL}_n]$ classifies vector bundles of rank $n$ together with some additional data - is it again just a global section?

I would also be happy if someone can add a geometric picture of $[\mathbb{A}^n / \mathrm{GL}_n]$, at least over some algebraically closed field. What are the points of this stack, and what are their stabilizers? What's your geometric intuition for $[\mathbb{A}^n / \mathrm{GL}_n]$?

PS: I am quite new to stack-land and hope that this question is not too trivial.

PPS: In the comments it is suggested to do the same as for $n=1$, so let me better explain what I've done for $n=1$. A $T$-point of $[\mathbb{A}^1/\mathbb{G}_m]$ is a $\mathbb{G}_m$-bundle $P \to T$ with a $\mathbb{G}_m$-map $P \to \mathbb{A}^1$. Then $P$ corresponds to an invertible sheaf $\mathcal{L}$ on $T$ via $P = \mathrm{Spec}_T(\bigoplus_{z \in \mathbb{Z}} \mathcal{L}^{\otimes z})$. Assuming that $T$ is affine, the $\mathbb{G}_m$-map therefore corresponds to a section of $\bigoplus_{z \in \mathbb{Z}} \mathcal{L}^{\otimes z}$, say $\sum_z a_z$, which is compatible with the $\mathcal{O}(\mathbb{G}_m)$-coaction, which comes down to $\sum_z a_z u^z = \sum_z a_z u$, i.e. $a_z=0$ for $z \neq 1$. We end up with a section $a_1$ of $\mathcal{L}$. For $n >1$, I have tried the same, but the quasi-coherent algebra induced by some locally free sheaf of rank $n$, whose spectrum is the corresponding $\mathrm{GL}_n$-bundle, is quite complicated, at least globally. Locally, we just have $P = \mathrm{GL}_n \times T$, and the $\mathrm{GL}_n$-map $P \to \mathbb{A}^n$ corresponds to a map $T \to \mathbb{A}^n$, i.e. $n$ global sections of $T$, which is *one* section of the free sheaf $\mathcal{O}_T^n$ of rank $n$. But a) I am not sure if this glues properly, and b) I would prefer a global argument as for $n=1$.