Not a speed reader? Want to get through Sarah Palin's new book in a flash?
A look at Palin's most frequently used words capture some of the key themes of the former Alaska governor's memoir: Alaska, campaign, Todd, family, kids, right, governor, government, oil, work, energy.
The Associated Press electronically scanned the book, "Going Rogue," and, using software to highlight the most common words, created a "word cloud" that captures the book in a nutshell.
The software filters out common words like "and," "or," "like," and "the," presents the most substantive words visually.
The roughly 127,000-word book covers Palin's life before politics, her years in local government in Wasilla, Alaska, her tenure as governor and her failed vice presidential campaign with Republican presidential nominee John McCain.
The themes will seem familiar to anyone who followed Palin's campaign. She refers to her husband, Todd, more than 200 times, and uses words like "family," "kids," "mom" and "dad" about 600 times combined.
Palin, who championed "drill, baby, drill!" as a campaign slogan, used "oil" and "energy" more than 250 times.
"Oil" and "energy" appear more than 250 times combined, nearly as often as she used the word "campaign."