UPDATE: The survey is now closed.
Again, these numbers are not scientific. Where they are most interesting is in how one set of responses compares to another. So the Obama/Romney numbers are not necessarily useful on their own, but when compared to McKenna/Inslee, Kilmer/Driscoll and the gay marriage question they might be.
If you want to download a copy, here is a link.
Tell me your thoughts on who the big winners and losers here and if there are any numbers here that surprise you. Again, this is not scientific, but I think there are some messages sent in these numbers.
Side note: One thing I learned about SurveyMonkey is that if you want more than 100 responses you have to pay for it, and that’s $17 a month. I think we have programmers here who can create the same thing if I want to do this again. I think I might. I’d like to get every ballot question on a survey and see the responses. On this all we have are the numbers from the first 100 responses. I was hoping for 300, but I guess I didn’t read the fine print.
The earlier post follows.
Take a few moments to answer some survey questions going into the 2012 general election.
Create your free online surveys with SurveyMonkey, the world’s leading questionnaire tool.
Obviously this is not a scientific way for anyone to predict what will happen come November, but it can tell us something. Part of this is to measure the value of SurveyMonkey.