Around 60 percent of the American people supported this view in poll after poll.
The poll and graphic were produced by Grammarly, the world's leading automated proofreader.
A Populus poll taken Wednesday suggests that enthusiasm for both Labour and the Tories is low.
Not anymore: A Rasmussen poll out last week now shows Pryor ahead by a whisker, and the race is now essentially a tie.
The only poll that shows support and opposition statistically tied is the most recent ABC/Washington Post poll.
Why, I took to poll very well at first, but she won't do upon a nearer examination.
poll evinced the greatest pleasure on meeting with this new companion.
I wasn't lucky enough to see the encounter: came in just when Chiallo was lashing his poll over Morsfield flat on the ground.
I have told you that poll was very fond of her friends, and jealous of their affection.
The night before the poll our meetings were attended by hundreds and speakers flocked to our platform.
"head," early 14c., polle "hair of the head; piece of fur from the head of an animal," also "head," from Middle Low German or Middle Dutch pol "head, top." Sense extended early 14c. to "person, individual." Meaning "collection of votes" is first recorded 1620s, from notion of "counting heads;" meaning "survey of public opinion" is first recorded 1902. Poll tax, literally "head tax," is from 1690s. Literal use in English tends toward the part of the head where the hair grows.
"to take the votes of," 1620s, from poll (n.). Related: Polled; polling. A deed poll "deed executed by one party only," is from earlier verbal meaning "cut the hair of," because the deed was cut straight rather than indented (see indent).
"to cut, trim," late 14c., "to cut short the hair" (of an animal or person), from poll (n.). Of trees or plants from 1570s. Related: Polled; polling.