From 1952 to 1988, only Gallup's final pre-election survey was among likely voters.
Starting in 1992, Gallup reported likely voter percentages more frequently.
The survey also shows that a significant majority - 57 per cent - of women choose to go bare, while 25 per cent opt for a trim and only six per cent go natural.'I think men expect a lot more from women, in terms of grooming,' Tabitha S told Cosmopolitan.
The 32-year-old recounted being asked by a partner to get ride of her pubic hair completely, and feeling 'kind of crappy' after trying it out.'I thought, "Isn't there supposed to be some hair there? One man was unapologetic about his lack of personal preference for pubic hair in a partner.'If you can feel it under her underwear or it's sticking out of a small pair of underwear, that's just not attractive to me,' Jason T, 29, said.
Trimming one's pubic hair is a highly intimate matter - but almost half of men have rather specific ideas of what they'd like a romantic partner's pubes to look like.
A new survey released Wednesday by takes a closer look at men's and women's personal grooming preferences, be it for themselves or someone else.
Dating is a stage of romantic or sexual relationships in humans whereby two or more people meet socially, possibly as friends or with the aim of each assessing the other's suitability as a prospective partner in a more committed intimate relationship or marriage.
It can be a form of courtship that consists of social activities done by the couple.
Social learning theorists, however, say women value men with high earning capacity because women's own ability to earn is constrained by their disadvantaged status in a male-dominated society.But the estimates also reveal some stark discrepancies between what men and women expect their partners to do - and shows that most men want their dates to follow a heavier-duty routine.An impressive 46 per cent of them wants their partner's public hair to be completely gone, with only six per cent of them preferring a natural look.They argue that as societies shift towards becoming more gender-equal, women's mate selection preferences will shift as well.Some research support that theory, including a 2012 analysis of a survey of 8,953 people in 37 countries, which found that the more gender-equal a country, the likelier male and female respondents were to report seeking the same qualities as each other rather than different ones.