Content not present in transcript inferred in summary

I started a voice note but then ended it in the middle of a thought when someone came in the room. The generated summary was much longer than my input. It looks like the LLM is predicting what my argument might have been, which like, is what LLMs do, but that is not what I want from a note voice note summarization. I expect my thoughts to be restructured, not extended. I am including the transcript and response below. Transcript: These are my thoughts on the mix method for the few component Ruby library called Flex. I think that I'm a little apprehensive about using it because it lets you... Response: I've been pondering the mix method within the Flex Ruby library, which is a component I'm considering for a project. Here are my organized thoughts on the matter: ## Apprehensions - I'm feeling a bit apprehensive about utilizing the mix method. My concern stems from the method's functionality and how it integrates with the rest of the library. ## Reasons for Concern - The mix method allows for a certain level of flexibility and customization, which is inherently beneficial. However, this flexibility also introduces complexity, making it challenging to predict how modifications will interact with existing components. - There's a worry about the potential for introducing bugs or inconsistencies, especially in a library that's meant to be as streamlined and efficient as Flex. The mix method could, inadvertently, become a source of instability if not used with caution. ## Potential Benefits Despite my concerns, I recognize there are significant advantages to using the mix method: - **Customization**: It offers an unparalleled level of customization, allowing for a more tailored approach to component integration. - **Flexibility**: The method provides the flexibility needed to adapt to various project requirements, which can be incredibly valuable in dynamic development environments. ## Conclusion In conclusion, while I have some reservations about the mix method's complexity and potential for causing issues, I also see the value it brings in terms of customization and flexibility. Moving forward, I'll need to weigh these pros and cons carefully, possibly conducting more in-depth research or testing to make an informed decision on whether to incorporate the mix method into my project.