71%   Latinos' support of President Obama, according to CNN exit polls.

23%   Latino voters for Mitt Romney, 15 percentage points fewer that what his campaign estimated the GOP candidate would need to win--and significantly less than the 31 percent of the Latino vote won by GOP nominee John McCain in 2008. 

93%   African-American vote for Obama, down 2 percentage points from 2008, although 96 percent of black women supported him. 

73%   Asian-American share for Obama, although in the key states of Nevada and Virginia, Asian-American support was rather evenly split between candidates.

65%   Voters who say that most undocumented immigrants working in the U.S. should get a chance to adjust their immigration status, although 28 percent advocate deportation.

59%   White voters backing Romney. Obama's 39 percent support among white voters was less problematic than the 44-point differential in the Obama-Romney share of the Latino electorate. (Slate calculates that 88 percent of Romney's supporters were white.) 

42%   Obama's support from college-educated whites, down 5 percentage points from 2008. National Journal's Ron Brownstein writes that the Democrats' share of voters in this group had not declined in any election since 1980.

52%   College-educated white women's support of Romney.

36%   Obama's support among working-class whites, which Brownstein called "the poorest performance for any Democratic nominee since Walter Mondale in 1984." 

20%   Record range of any winning candidate to lose the white vote, breaking the previous record of 12 points from 2008, Brownstein reports.

We want to hear what you think about this article. Submit a letter to the editor or write to letters@theatlantic.com.