When Donald Trump clinched the presidency it was clear something had fundamentally had changed in the electoral process. The change could be attributed to the voters. A recent study published August 9 by the Pew Research Center showed that Trump voters had warm feelings and the sentiment had changed very little.

After assuming the office as commander in chief, it has been more than a year into this presidency, and feelings for Trump voters remain unchanged. According to the Pew research, 82 percent of people who voted for Trump said to have "very warm" feelings towards him.

Within this report, researchers were able to verify voting records from the 2016 election.

The feelings expressed for this survey are expressed on a scale from 0 to 100 (feeling thermometer)

As reported in the survey, when a rating of 51 or higher is achieved this is considered a "warm" score. Also, when a score of 76 is attained this is considered a "very warm" feeling score.

The Pew's research dates back to November of 2016. The views from back then have parallels to the most recent results of 2018. There were 87 percent having warm feelings toward him, including 63 percent who had very warm feelings.

This comprehensive report was based on surveys conducted by the Pew Research Center's nationally representative American Trends Panel.

Views from Clinton Votes vis-a-vis of Trump

It is true that before the election and the primaries, Trump had been perceived as a polarizing candidate.

The Pew's analysis included what sort of perceptions voters had for Trump. Voters who cast their votes for Trump did not always have the best feelings towards him.

Before Trump secured the Republican nomination in April 2016, these voters who ended up voting for him in the general election had a variety of feelings. They expressed mixed, or even cold feelings.

The exact percent distribution was 65 percent and viewed him warmly or very warmly.

On the other hand, about a third (35 percent) of voters felt either cold or neutral. Furthermore, 19 percent of voters (one-in-five) that ended casting a ballot for him had very cold feelings.

What might have been overlooked is after the GOP nomination Trump voters' feelings toward him grew positively. This was missed since the media reporting during the election cycle was for the most part very polarized and controversial.

In the case of Clinton verified voters, exactly 93 percent of them gave Trump a cold rating. The very cold score awarded was 88 percent.