Hillary Clinton is borrowing some lines from Donald Trump in a new appeal to voters

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Hillary Clinton appears to be taking a cue from Donald Trump in a new appeal to voters.

"Think how you'll feel if there was something you could have done but didn't on November 9th. If this doesn't work — personally I can't imagine," Clinton said at the end of her campaign rally in Sanford, Florida on Tuesday.

"Throw your mind a little further and when your kids and your grandkids ask you what you did in 2016 when everything was on the line. I hope you'll be able to say you voted for a better, stronger America," she said.

It's a slightly different tone for Clinton, whose poll numbers have taken a hit in recent days amid an ongoing FBI inquiry into her private email server.

RELATED: Don't forget to hit the polls November 8th

Trump similarly waxes apocalyptic in telling his supporters that a Hillary Clinton presidency would be a disaster — offering unfounded claims about a so-called "rigged" election, and falsely declaring that Clinton wants to abolish the Second Amendment.

"This is our last chance to save our country and reclaim it for we the people. This is it," Trump said at a campaign rally in Charlotte, North Carolina, earlier this month.

Trump has borrowed a few lines from Clinton, too.

"You know, I have a son named Baron and I want to tell you, she is a terrible example for my son and for the children in this country," Trump said at a campaign rally in Warren, Michigan, echoing a Clinton campaign ad which makes the same charge against Trump.

A RealClear Politics polling average Tuesday showed how tight the race is in Florida between the two candidates — with Trump scooting past Clinton by less than 1%.

RELATED: Hillary Clinton addresses FBI email probe

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Hillary Clinton addresses FBI email probe
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Hillary Clinton addresses FBI email probe

Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton speaks at a news conference at Theodore Roosevelt High School in Des Moines, Iowa, Friday, Oct. 28, 2016. The FBI dropped what amounts to a political bomb on the Clinton campaign on Friday when it announced it was investigating whether new emails involving the Democratic presidential nominee contain classified information.

(AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton, right, accompanied by campaign manager Robby Mook, second from right, and traveling press secretary Nick Merrill, second from left, departs after speaking at a news conference at Theodore Roosevelt High School in Des Moines, Iowa, Friday, Oct. 28, 2016. Clinton is calling on the FBI to release more information about its review of emails that may be related to its investigation into her private server.

(AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

DES MOINES, IA - OCTOBER 28: Democratic presidential nominee former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton speaks to reporters following a campaign rally at Roosevelt High School on October 28, 2016 in Des Moines, Iowa. With less than two weeks to go until election day, Hillary Clinton is campaigning in Iowa.

(Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)

Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton, center, accompanied by traveling press secretary Nick Merrill, left, arrives to speak at a news conference at Theodore Roosevelt High School in Des Moines, Iowa, Friday, Oct. 28, 2016. The FBI dropped what amounts to a political bomb on the Clinton campaign on Friday when it announced it was investigating whether new emails involving the Democratic presidential nominee contain classified information.

(AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

U.S. Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton holds an unscheduled news conference to talk about FBI inquiries into her emails after a campaign rally in Des Moines, Iowa, U.S. October 28, 2016.

(REUTERS/Brian Snyder)

U.S. Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton leaves after an unscheduled news conference on FBI inquiries about her emails after a campaign rally in Des Moines, Iowa, U.S. October 28, 2016.

(REUTERS/Brian Snyder)

US Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton answers a question during a press conference about the FBI's reopening of a probe into her use of a private email server while secretary of State, in Des Moines, Iowa, on October 28, 2016. The FBI dealt Hillary Clinton's seemingly unstoppable White House campaign a stunning blow Friday by reopening a probe into her use of a private email server while secretary of state. / AFP / JEWEL SAMAD

(JEWEL SAMAD/AFP/Getty Images)

Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton, left, accompanied by traveling press secretary Nick Merrill, center, departs after speaking at a news conference at Theodore Roosevelt High School in Des Moines, Iowa, Friday, Oct. 28, 2016. Clinton is calling on the FBI to release more information about its review of emails that may be related to its investigation into her private server.

(AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

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