just think

just think

Used to introduce an idea or possibility that one thinks is particularly exciting, promising, or desirable. Come on, we have to at least buy a lotto ticket—just think of all the things we could do with that money if we won! Just think: a weekend in Paris all to ourselves, away from the kids and the pets. Wouldn't that be fabulous?
See also: just, think

just ˈthink

used when you feel interest, shock or excitement at something: Just think of the money we spend renting this place.I’ll be on television in front of millions of viewers! Just think!
See also: just, think
References in classic literature ?
Just think of three hundred and sixty-five whole days, with not a thing happened in them yet.
Just think how much more satisfying it would be if George Lucas indulged in Ewok-icide instead.
I genuinely would like not to be an agnostic, and so I go to Quaker meetings, and sometimes I sit in silence and just think, as we're supposed to think, although I find my [thoughts] wandering at that point.
I just think that such an account already envisions a social order that is less than good, because it doesn't produce good people.
I'm not saying that it is going to be a depression within those areas, I just think it will be a little more difficult to fill those spaces than it was a couple of years ago.
I just think that it helps sort of bash some stereotypes.
They just think you're wearing something weird on your head and they're trying to get you to quit showing off.
Well, I just think that things don't necessarily add up to the reason that they wanted somebody full-time.
I just think it's something you feel when you're a little boy.
I just think of myself as a hired hit man up against some of those right-wingers.
And yet when you read all this you just think, it's all so grim and hateful, why would anybody bother?