What is readability?
Readability (aka text difficulty or subject matter level) of a given text is also known as content difficulty or content analysis. We support CEFR, Flesch Reading Ease, Flesch Grade Level, Dale-Chall, SMOG. Additionally, 360AI can train other readability scores based on customer requirements.
The Common European Framework of Reference for Languages: Learning, Teaching, Assessment, (CEFR) is a standard guideline used to classify learners of foreign languages into different levels ranging from A1-C2. It’s used all across Europe and in other countries.
The Dale–Chall readability formula is a readability test that provides a numeric gauge of the comprehension difficulty that readers come upon when reading a text. It uses a list of 3000 words that groups of fourth-grade American students could reliably understand, considering any word not on that list to be difficult.
Flesch Grade Level score
The Flesch–Kincaid Grade Level Formula presents a score as a U.S. grade level, making it easier for teachers, parents, librarians, and others to judge the readability level of various books and texts. It can also mean the number of years of education generally required to understand this text, relevant when the formula results in a number greater than 10. Flesch–Kincaid Grade Level uses word and sentence length to compute text difficulty.
Flesch Reading Ease score
The Flesch–Kincaid Reading Ease also uses word and sentence length, however with different weighting factors. The results of the two Flesch-Kincaid frameworks correlate approximately inversely: a text with a comparatively high score on the Reading Ease test should have a lower ease score.