The passage, ostensibly commemorating a World War II battle, careened wildly. Trump shifted verb tenses and subjects without warning. Syntax was tortured and conjunctions collided. He added sub-clause to sub-clause, parenthetical to parenthetical, preposition to preposition.

By the time Trump mentioned winning for the fourth time, Margaret crashed.

“It was still trying to punctuate it like it was English, versus trying to punctuate it like it was Trump,” Frischling recalled.

So Frischling rebooted. He hired a computer expert with a PhD in machine punctuation to unteach Margaret normal grammar and syntax — and teach it to decipher Trump-speak instead.