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Summarize for a 2nd grader

Translates difficult text into simpler concepts.

Example input

  • Summarize this for a second-grade student: Jupiter is the fifth planet from the Sun and the largest in the Solar System. It is a gas giant with a mass one-thousandth that of the Sun, but two-and-a-half times that of all the other planets in the Solar System combined. Jupiter is one of the brightest objects visible to the naked eye in the night sky, and has been known to ancient civilizations since before recorded history. It is named after the Roman god Jupiter.[19] When viewed from Earth, Jupiter can be bright enough for its reflected light to cast visible shadows,[20] and is on average the third-brightest natural object in the night sky after the Moon and Venus.

Example real generated results

  • star

    Mercury was discovered by Galileo Galilei as late 1569 or early 1470 during an expedition into Saturn's northern hemisphere; he called it Mare Mercurium ("The Sea Of Mercury") because his observations revealed dark clouds surrounding large rocks at latitudes similar to where Mars lies today. So I can't see why you should make sure your child understands these things! You're asking them something they already know! And that's true about most stuff - though some may have more comprehension skills than others One exception would be:

  • star

    With an area approximately equal to 13 million square miles (28 000 km2), it contains about half as much water vapor per unit solid surface at sea level — just over twice what Earth's atmosphere does. (When compared against Mars - more than threefold)

  • star

    When Saturn comes close by as he approaches his orbit around Mars during spring equinox (December 21-April 15), it makes an almost perfect circle passing through each side at about half ecliptic distance; thus being called near-saturnal or "supercross" because there appears twice as much moonlight over Earth's surface than when seen directly overhead. How could someone see these stars without using binoculars? To understand how such observations were possible we need some background knowledge concerning telescopes - specifically

  • star

    (In fact it's about seven hundred millionths brighter than any star.)[2] When compared directly against an observer's line-of-sight or sight through refraction (depending upon which method you choose), it appears quite similar—both have masses nearly equal though their size orders are different by several percent —so even if your teacher were right there's not much difference between them. From Wikipedia. A: (You may like reading) Why Is Uranus Bright Than The Large Planets? For obvious reasons we cannot

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