Super Tuesday: The most important day of the presidential primaries, according to Republican candidate and Sen. Ted Cruz.
Republican and Democratic voters in more than 10 states will head to the polls Tuesday to award a sizable chunk of the delegates necessary for a candidate to win his or her respective party's nomination.
And two candidates appear poised to dominate and build up their current delegate leads.
Republican frontrunner Donald Trump has racked up three victories in a row in New Hampshire, South Carolina, and Nevada. Polls have shown him leading in many of the Super Tuesday states, and his lead nationally is expanding, as well.
On the Democratic side, frontrunner Hillary Clinton is aiming to carry her momentum from an extraordinary win in South Carolina's primary last weekend. Like Trump, a strong showing Tuesday could put her in the driver's seat toward the nomination.
With all that in mind, we take another look at who has the best chance of making it to the White House to succeed President Barack Obama.
Our rankings are based on the Real Clear Politics averages of national polls and those in upcoming Super Tuesday states. We also factored in the candidates' delegate count and their finishes in Iowa, New Hampshire, South Carolina, and Nevada, as well their momentum (or lack thereof) over the past few weeks.
Since our last ranking, one more Republican candidate has dropped out of the race: former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush.
Here's a look at where all the candidates stand.
All poll results as of Monday.
To the polls! First, here's a look at each candidate's national polling average ...
Their Super Tuesday state averages...
And their total delegate counts thus far.
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