Can you give an example of how to read the results?

example texts:
1. A well-written popular text:
Below you can find a well-written text processed by the De-Jargonizer. The text is intended for general intermediate to advanced readers, followed by the score. The score shows common (high frequency - black), normal, (mid-frequency- orange) and rare words (jargon - red).

Common: 90%, 243
Mid-Frequency: 10%, 27
Rare: 0%, 1
Score: 95
Number Of Words: 271
Interrupted a trillion times a day? Thats may make you more creative!
Trying not to sink in a flood of emails, text messages and phone calls, I tried to work on my masters thesis in behavioral sciences and management at the Technion. If the following research I managed to perform under this interruptions attack sounds surprising to you, it proves its own argument: interruptions can make us more creative. Numerous studies in psychology have been busy in recent years trying to answer whether interruptions are bad to our performance and mood. Actually, most of these studies answered a different question: how much are interruptions bad. But these studies overlooked a certain type of tasks, in which forgetting of what you have done a second ago is helpful: creative tasks! When trying to come up with a new idea, one is often stuck on too predictable ways of thought. An interruption may help one to turn over to a new leaf.
We tested this hypothesis in a lab study. We gave 61 students two creative tasks. One third of the participants worked on the tasks continuously, without any interruption. The rest were interrupted during the tasks by simple arithmetic exercises that popped -up on their screen, either once for a longer period, or multiple times. We found that those participants who were interrupted were more creative, and specifically their creative performance improved after each interruption. So next time you are thinking about turning off your phone in order to concentrate on a task, think again. If its a creative task, keep it on and let yourself be inspired by interruptions.

For each level, a percentage of the words (left) and total number of words (right), of the text are presented. This text uses only one unknown word, which readers could spot as a name, 10% normal (mid-frequency) and 90% common (high frequency) words.

2. A text requiring some adaptation for non-experts:

Common: 84%, 99
Mid-Frequency: 13%, 15
Rare: 3%, 4
Score: 90
Number Of Words: 118
Rhythm disorder of the heart is a proximal cause for heart failure. Nowadays treatment for rhythmic disorder relay on electronic pacemakers. Although an excellent solution, it withholds disadvantages such as the need for battery change, and the risk of contamination. Thus, a biological alternative may be ideal. Stem cells that are generated from the person's own hair, and can differentiate in to heart-like cells, hold a therapeutic promise.
To assess compatibility of these heart-like cells to human physiology, their functionality should be investigated. Hence, our major goal is to characterize their electrical behavior and examine whether they functionally recapitulate adult human heart cells. Although much research is still due, this novel biological solution allows optimistic hopes.

Author: Meital Ben-Ari

This text uses 3% jargon words, 13% normal (mid-frequency) and 84% common (high frequency) words. In this case, the writer should review the words in red and decide to either leave them, delete them or provide an explanation. For example, the writer in this case may leave withholds; they may delete proximal, which is not necessary to understand the text, and they may simplify functionally recapitulate to “repeat the functions [of adult heart cells].”