use conjunctive in a sentence.
Between independent clauses linked with a transitional phrase or a conjunctive adverb: Everyone knows he is guilty of committing the crime; of course, it will never be proven.
In your example, "then" is the conjunctive adverb.
I think there might be a way to solve all n-SAT problems (if reformulated using conjunctive normal form) in O(C) best up to worst O(C * N * N) time and O(C * N) space (C = number of AND-clauses, N = number of distinct literals from all clauses).
In documents, keywords are scattered through the plain text and conjunctive keyword search should be possible without giving way to dictionary attacks: If I search for 'fire truck' I want a sentence 'the truck was firing up' to potentially return as a search result, but at the same time I don't want to encrypt each tokenized word ('fire', 'truck') and pattern-match the ciphertext.
In retrospect, though, the chances of all that happening conditional on prop 35 failing might not be enough to justify my original comment, even though each step is individually likely, since it requires 3 things to go right (and people often overestimate the probabilities of highly conjunctive events).
And I'm willing to argue that for, say, your average middle-aged German, formulating a query in English is going to pose a much bigger problem than doing a conjunctive term search, as the latter carries transparently to most languages in the world.
The big advantage, also for the layman, is that a conjunctive term query will nearly always yield the result they were expecting, because it doesn't leave much room for ambiguity.