Jai-Young (off-screen): A key detail is a detail that is essential to know to understand the story.00:05:12.00Description: An image of a piece of paper and a pencil appears on the white board. The pencil falls over. An image of a confused face appears on the screen.Jai-Young (off-screen): Including irrelevant details in our summary weakens our writing, confuses our audience, and makes for boring reading.00:05:28.00Description: The confused face turns into a smiling face, and the pencil is returned to an upright position.Jai-Young (off-screen): Keeping a summary to the point keeps readers engaged andgives them only what they need to understand the story.00:05:41.00Description: Another bullet point appears. It reads, "Conflict: Marco loses his wallet with his train ticket in it." The lines "Marco checked his backpack. I �packed the blanket, the food - Oh no! Where's my wallet?' Tia said, 'I saw you take it out on the platform before we boarded the train.' 'I think I left it,' Marco said. 'My ticket was in there!'" are highlighted in blue in the passage.Jai-Young (off-screen): The conflict is that Marco loses his wallet with his train ticket in it. These details and dialogue about the conflict don't need to be included. Just tell what happened in your own words.00:06:20.00 Description: The blue highlight disappears. Another bullet point appears. It reads, "Resolution: The conductor finds Marco's wallet. The lines, "The conductor pulled a red wallet out of her pocket.", Looks like I got your ticket�right here!" in the story are highlighted in blue.Jai-Young (off-screen): The resolution is that the conductor finds Marco's wallet.00:06:43.00Description: The right side of the screen is erased, and the headline "Summary" appears at the top of the screen.Jai-Young (off-screen): Now we're ready to summarize.00:06:54.00Description: The text, "Lost and Found' is about a boy who loses and finds his wallet." appears under the headline.Jai-Young (off-screen): Let's begin with a topic sentence that summarizes the whole story.00:07:05.00Description: A label reading "Topic Sentence" points to the sentence on the screen.Jai-Young (off-screen): A topic sentence states or explains what your summary isabout. Be sure your topic sentence is clear and to the point to help your audience understand what they are reading about.00:07:20.00 Description: Two paragraphs appear on the screen. The first reads, "Marco and Tia board a train to City Park, when Marco realizes he left his wallet containing his train ticket on the train platform." The second paragraph reads, "Luckily, the train conductor finds his wallet and returns it to him. It's a great story.