TLDR: Statistically people don't read articles, so we made an AI-powered news article summarizer:

Now that you clicked on this article, its like you got into Northeastern University! Why? Since only 59% of links are never clicked according to study done by researchers at Columbia and the French National Institute, yet people engage with them via likes, shared, retweets, comments, etc. (Source)

In a fast media world, a majority of readers don't have time or simply don't click on article links to read them. Instead they rely on two things:

Image card


Don't take my word for it: Annie Reneau from UpWorthy posted a non-existent article but with a title card and image on Facebook. It caught the attention of nearly 25,000 people and over 2,000 comments.

That's concerning. So how do we bring in more context?

Well you can start a Twitter thread like I've seen WaPo, NYTimes, and a handful of other news publications have done on Twitter.

But what about all the other articles? What about those "small" articles that don't get this type of care and attention? Or how about just a little more detail about the story, so the reader and others can get a better idea around the situation?

Introducing Wordflow Summarizer: A free, no-mess, summarizer powered by Wordflow AI.

It utilizes much of work we've done with Wordflow Generator, a ton of compute, and a clean, on-demand UI (as well as an API, email [email protected] for access).

We've used it manually with (follow us!) and people seem to like it (UMass Medicine department and other institutions like our summaries on Twitter).

As always, we're improving access to insanely powerful AI tools like Summarizer and Generator by making it free and want to work/talk with anyone to understand your use cases.

Another example with the recent FCC news regarding robocalls:

Email [email protected] for anything you need: Discuss your use cases, questions, comments, etc.