Which presidential candidates do you like best?

The poll is not an exhaustive list of whom you’d vote for in a general election, and the poll itself is not intended to reflect the preferences of all Americans.

It’s merely a snapshot of how people feel about a presidential candidate and the state of the race for the White House.

The poll surveyed 1,922 registered voters, and it was conducted by Edison Research from June 7 to June 12.

The margin of error is plus or minus 4 percentage points.

The survey also included 1,000 responses from voters who have registered with a political party, and those results were also tabulated.

This post will feature the top 10, and top 10 players, for each presidential candidate.

Biden is currently leading in the poll, at 42 percent.

Trump has 19 percent support, followed by Cruz with 14 percent and Cruz’s running mate Mike Pence at 12 percent.

Biden’s support is strong among Republicans, and he’s received more support from independents than any other candidate.

Trump’s favorability rating has dropped dramatically over the last year, and while Trump is still viewed favorably by a majority of Americans, his disapproval rating has risen from 47 percent to 53 percent.

Trump is also doing well with the Republican base, which has a strong preference for him.

His support among Republicans is the highest it’s been in nearly two decades, with 70 percent of GOP voters saying they approve of his job performance.

Trump is also the only candidate in the field with a net favorability of +10, compared to +4 among his rivals.

Trump and Pence have the support of independents, who also overwhelmingly approve of their respective candidates.

Cruz’s net favorable rating is also higher than his rivals, with 59 percent of independents approving of his leadership, compared with 40 percent who disapprove.

Cruz’s standing among voters who identify as evangelical Protestants is particularly strong, with 83 percent of those voters saying that they have a favorable opinion of him.

Among evangelical Christians, Pence has the support and the support is among his own party, which is crucial.

Cruz also has a solid standing among Hispanic voters, with 88 percent of Hispanics approving of the job he’s doing.

The same goes for Trump, who has a much higher approval rating among Hispanics than among other groups, with 92 percent of the group saying that Trump is a good leader.

Pence’s approval rating also rises to 80 percent among evangelicals, and 86 percent among white evangelical Protestants, who have consistently leaned toward Cruz.

Trump also enjoys high levels of support among both men and women.

He leads among both genders, with women in favor of Trump at 78 percent to 28 percent.

Among men, Pence leads among men by a wide margin, with 56 percent saying that he is a better leader than Trump.

The poll is based on 1,025 interviews conducted by the Edison Research Polling Institute.

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