Super Tuesday Calculator

How to use:
State Clinton + - Obama + - Edwards + - Delegates
Alabama
-
-
-
0 / 52
Alaska
-
-
-
0 / 13
American Samoa
-
-
-
0 / 3
Arizona
-
-
-
0 / 56
Arkansas
-
-
-
0 / 35
California
-
-
-
0 / 370
Colorado
-
-
-
0 / 55
Connecticut
-
-
-
0 / 48
Delaware
-
-
-
0 / 15
Georgia
-
-
-
0 / 87
Idaho
-
-
-
0 / 18
Illinois
-
-
-
0 / 153
Kansas
-
-
-
0 / 32
Massachusetts
-
-
-
0 / 93
Minnesota
-
-
-
0 / 72
Missouri
-
-
-
0 / 72
New Jersey
-
-
-
0 / 107
New Mexico
-
-
-
0 / 26
New York
-
-
-
0 / 232
North Dakota
-
-
-
0 / 13
Oklahoma
-
-
-
0 / 38
Tennessee
-
-
-
0 / 68
Utah
-
-
-
0 / 23
Totals 0 0 0 /

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Legend

Rounding example: if two candidates have 50% in a state with 15 delegates, they'll get 7 each.

Notes on the formula

As per Democratic Party rules, candidates with less that 15% get no delegates. If there is such a candidate in your numbers, the delegate counts of the other candidates are raised accordingly.

If you're working from poll numbers, you may have a high undecided percentage. By default, the numbers show the awarded delegates for exactly the vote percentage you enter. If you want to use a simple extrapolation to evenly distribute the undecided bloc, check the "Extrapolate" box below the table.

Obviously, if you use the extrapolation function, a candidate who doesn't meet the viability threshold from your numbers might meet it after extrapolation. So if they are on 12, for instance, extrapolation might lift them above 15 and into the delegate count.

Remember, this is a generalised estimation tool: actual Democratic Party rules are byzantine and vary according to state. No refunds.

Created by Joseph Pearson, with good counsel from Vincent O'Kane, released under the WTFPL.