Before our Drudge-induced website meltdown caused a lost 36 hours for us, we had plans to quickly post the results to the second question we asked on our 10/4 polls in Florida and Ohio: the races for U.S. custodia tab 10 samsung Senate. custodia galaxy s 3neo If Mitt Romney measurably gained from his debate performance (he did), we wanted to know if there would be a coattails effect in the Senate races. samsung j3 custodia 2016 Please read this: any candidate, party partisan or political junkie who deems bounce-poll results as proof positive of a breakout is short-sighted. samsung custodia s7 The results of these polls represent accurate snapshots of a very brief period of time; they simply cannot and should not be viewed in a vacuum. custodia piu tastiera samsung We'll follow up soon to see if we have true love or merely a passing fancy. Again, these Senate questions were asked during our recent presidential polls in these two states. We're doing a rolling three-day poll in Virginia; you'll hear about that soon. We've included the Real Clear Politics poll average for each race so you can see how far these results deviate. The final column contains the party splits from the self-described affiliation question. Those splits are the same as we had in our presidential polls. custodia bianca samsung j5 2017 [table id=143 /] The Florida race between Democrat Bill Nelson and Republican Connie Mack varies widely in RCP results (the last two polls vary by 11 points!), but it appears to be a dead heat in this poll. In Ohio, Republican State Treasurer Josh Mandel climbs a bit closer to Democrat incumbent Sherrod Brown. The Nelson/Mandel numbers in Ohio may only reflect an uptick with the margin of error of the average. tab galaxy s2 custodia The Nelson/Mack match, though, goes outside the norm and needs to be watched.