Sen. Bernie Sanders exhorted what his campaign said was over 7,500 supporters at the University of New Hampshire\u0026#039;s Whittemore Center in Durham, New Hampshire Monday night to get out the vote in the state\u0026#039;s first-in-the-nation primary on Tuesday and bring the \u0022Not me, us\u0022 movement to the White House in November\u0026#039;s general election against the incumbent President Donald Trump.\u0022Donald Trump intends to win reelection by dividing color of skin, ethnic background, gender, and sexuality,\u0022 said Sanders. \u0022We are going to do exactly the opposite—we are going to bring our people together.\u0022\u0022We\u0026#039;re coming together in the strongest grassroots movement in the history of American politics,\u0022 Sanders thundered to deafening applause in the arena. The at-capacity crowd was the largest any candidate has recieved in New Hampshire this primary season—more than three times larger than a Sanders\u0026#039; rally at Keene State College on Sunday.The senator addressed the crowd after an opening concert by Sunflower Bean and speeches by Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, campaign co-chair Nina Turner, and others.\u0026nbsp;\u0022We have to nominate somebody with a political revolution at their back,\u0022 said Ocasio-Cortez.Turner said that Sanders represents a radical opportunity for the country, and called the senator a \u0022champion.\u0022 Referring to comments from centrist Democrats like James Carville questioning the practicality of Sanders\u0026#039; positions, Turner listed the challenges faced by the U.S. and told the crowd half measures were insufficient.\u0022If you\u0026#039;re out in the middle of an ocean drowning, who do you want to save you?\u0022 Turner asked the crowd. \u0022Someone who\u0026#039;s practical, or someone who\u0026#039;s radical?\u0022“With these hands we will elect @BernieSanders President of the United States.” -@ninaturner with 6700+ of her good friends! pic.twitter.com/WqNueoIxxu— Heather Gautney (@HeatherGautney) February 11, 2020Education was a key part of Sanders\u0026#039; message as the senator called for teachers to receive salaries of at least $60,000 and for the end of student debt. The senator also emphasized his universal healthcare message, hit Wall Street and billionaires, and pushed for immediately addressing the climate crisis and ending mass incarceration.\u0026nbsp;It was a closing argument for the senator, who hopes to have a significant showing in New Hampshire on Tuesday before he heads to the next early states Nevada and South Carolina.\u0026nbsp;Sanders saw a boost in national polling numbers over the weekend and on Monday. As Common Dreams reported, a Quinnipiac University poll released Monday showed the senator taking a commanding lead nationally over his rivals and in a statistical tie for \u0022electability\u0022 with former Vice President Joe Biden, whose numbers are falling after a fourth place finish in the Iowa caucuses.\u0026nbsp;The senator asked the crowd to consider their place in history.\u0022The world is looking at you, New Hampshire,\u0022 he said. \u0022What you do will have international consequences—it defeats the most dangerous president in history but it also begins the movement to create an economy and government that works for all of us, not just the one percent.\u0022\u0022The one percent may be powerful, but there are a lot more people in the 99 percent,\u0022 Sanders added. \u0022Let\u0026#039;s go forward, let\u0026#039;s win this thing, and let\u0026#039;s transform America.\u0022After Sanders\u0026#039; remarks, much of the crowd stayed behind for a concert by rock band The Strokes, with supporters dancing in the aisles and even crowd-surfing in front of the stage.