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Although examples is probably the most widely used and most to the point, yes there are other alternatives, such as: Samples of _______ Illustrations of _______ (If that works with what you are doing) You could simply use ______ Examples to eliminate the "of" The topic that you are writing on: Ex. Electric cars The reasoning behind ______


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There is the two word combination of the type of "fruit specimens". (ref.)


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You can talk about the importance of not only developing creative ideas, but also planning and implementation. There are textbooks about project management. More informally, you could say “We can’t be all talk and no action.” But a lot depends on your position in relation to the people to whom you’re speaking.


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If you want a non-offensive option, you might just want to go with something like extremely talkative, because if you want to imply that they are all talk and no action, it is almost impossible to get your point across without sounding like you are insulting them. But you could also say something like a lot of swagger, but little action, or even something ...


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The complete lack of anxiety is captured by the words ease and serenity. You feel at ease; you feel serene. Serenity = the quality of being peaceful and calm Ease = the state of experiencing no difficulty, effort, pain, etc. Cambridge dictionary


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-In the end, "We will have a triumph worth every ounce of our effort." -This will be an uphill battle. -Whatever the vicissitudes, we will come through. -It's always darkest before dawn.


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Your essay could be titled "Be The Light Against Darkness."


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There will always be "light at the end of the tunnel" signs of improvement in a situation that has been bad for a long time, or signs that a long and difficult piece of work is almost finished [Cambridge English Dictionary]


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"When the going gets tough, the tough get going!" Said to emphasize that when conditions become difficult, strong people take action. Cambridge Dictionary


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"Make lemonade out of lemons" but it might be long for a title


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In some contexts, the phrase First things first would be appropriate. It implies that there are other things to follow after the most important. used to tell someone that more important things should be done before less important things Cambridge dictionary


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