No. 'And' joins things into a plural. Other ways of saying it, such as 'along with', 'in addition to', 'together with', don't count for that purpose. They're subordinate to the first thing in the subject, not an equal partner.
I would think that 'is' is the more gramatically correct choice here. 'Along' is a preposition, not a conjunction. This means the whole phrase 'along with other details' is adjunctive, almost parenthetical.
If you don't want the phrase to sound parenthetical you could use 'and', in which case the subject-verb agreement would be more obvious: Feedback and other details are added to your file.
Cross-posted with entangledbank.
As entangledbank says above, it is specifically the conjunction 'and' that joins singulars into a plural. Other coordinating conjunctions include 'but' and 'or', neither of which has that accumulative property.