1) What sort of titanium? Pure or alloy? There's a bunch of different grades and when people just say 'titanium' I assume it's one of the cheaper, heavier alloys.
2) I'm not sure how to break this to you but no serious knife person I know thinks S35VN is the best steel, 'arguably' or no. It's mid tier, as super steel goes. Don't get me wrong -- S35VN 'arguably' offers a better value at its price than the true premium stuff does, but that's where the 'argument' ends. I'll happily buy knives made with it, but it's dead in the middle of the pack of 'super steels' in terms of measurable performance, and will be outperformed by the top tier of steels widely available in the market. Do a real industry test of the blades, not a casual subjective test but a rigorous one, and pit it against M390, 20CV, CTS-204P and it'll lose out; test it against M4 and it'll do better resisting corrosion and will sharpen a bit easier, but lose on every other count; test it against S90V or even S110V and it will be more resistant to chipping and easier to sharpen, but it'll lose on all other counts.
S35VN is a Honda Civic. A good choice for commuting. Not the strongest, not the gutsiest, but extremely reliable and will do yeoman's work all day long, certainly nothing to be ashamed of owning. Lots of stuff you can say about a Honda Civic, including that you'd rather own one than a more expensive car, all things considered. But no one serious will say that a Civic is a better performing car than, say, a BMW 3 series, let alone a customized Porsche 911.... let alone the hypercars that cost over half a million apiece and see more personal attention while being assembled than most people will ever dole out in their lives. So you might wanna stick to saying S35VN is, say, in the sweet spot for all around performance vs price, because when you try to suggest it's the best all around steel, it makes me question the validity of every other assertion you make in your pitch. :)
Food for thought.