Here is the summary in Wordflow.

Most people dislike the way they read news articles. They scroll through multiple paragraphs before they get to the heart of the article. It's hard to enjoy the article and barely keeps you going. A few topics are more negatively affected than others. Columnists frequently make bad predictions and state their case with unclear text. Speakers often offer a single sentence in order to make their content understandable for the masses. Unfortunately, this sucks a lot of the enjoyment out of reading a news article. There is a good solution to this. It's called summary in Wordflow.

Wordflow was created by Polish postgraduate researcher Michał Cahana and Johannes Popping. Together, they have been trying to solve the annoying and artificial overload of simple news articles. Their latest technology is designed to instantly summarize and expand a large amount of text into short paragraphs. For example, every news article about the war in Syria offers enough sources for their article to be expanded into multiple paragraphs. Instead of wasting lots of words on narrative, the data visualization software Wordflow aims to simplify this experience for the readers.

Paqui News A war in Syria?

You can read more about the technology in a paper published in Science on 31 March and even watch the trailer for the innovative technology. However, the technology is used today only by the founders for their startup Wordflow.

You can currently use Wordflow to summarize your own text. For example, you can capture all the audio videos you heard while you write the article. It can be useful for recording news shows and sports documentaries too. However, it's not quite yet optimized for any kind of text on news pages. Meanwhile, the technology can also be used by your competitors.

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SciSci provides a weekly summary of news technology. Massman and Scott are our reporters on mobile, and can be reached via twitter.