not too difficult

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That's why it's not too difficult to try to understand and forgive.
And yet this sits in the "not too difficult to predict" category.
A study concludes a fifth of youngsters strongly believe that their lessons are not too difficult, and there is some evidence that bright children are more likely to feel they are not being stretched.
Surely it is not too difficult to consider pedestrians when people carry out their constructions.
However, there is a way to do it, and while it takes several steps, it's not too difficult. (To learn how to do it in Word, see the December 2003 Technology Q&A column, page 89.)
But with its old tram lines and majestic buildings in the background, it is not too difficult to guess which road these sailors are marching along.
The three mazurkas included in this opus are delightful and not too difficult.
But with effort, and frequent reference to the glossary, the book is not too difficult to follow.
History shows, alas, that fear is not too difficult an emotion to instill, particularly in a country that has such ample experience with it.
Not too difficult on a day when most of us don't have to get to work.
It's not too difficult to guess the lyrics of the Owada songs "1-100," "start middle end," or "1234," which, with a wry wit, play with and off standard rock riffs and formulas, all delivered with deadpan precision spliced with the driving rhythms of rock 'n' roll.
Obviously, it is not too difficult to circumvent this anti-abuse rule (e.g., purchase annuity contracts from two different insurers or from the same insurer in two different calendar years), and it could be argued that the taxpayer in the Conway case wound up in the same position from a tax standpoint as if she had originally bought deferred annuity contracts from both Fortis and Equitable.