Donald Trump prevailed in Wisconsin on Tuesday by rolling up overwhelming support from white men and political independents, while making inroads among groups that were vital for Hillary Clinton. Here's a look at preliminary results from exit polling conducted in Wisconsin for The Associated Press and television networks by Edison Research.

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RACE AND GENDER

Trump took about six in 10 votes among white men, while battling Clinton to a draw among white women. Women overall favored Clinton, but more than four in 10 went with Trump.

About nine in 10 women and six in 10 Hispanics supported Clinton.

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GENERATION GAP

Clinton won among voters ages 18-44 while Trump carried the 45-and-older group, which made up about 60 percent of the overall electorate.

Yet voters in the youngest subgroup — ages 18-24 — were evenly divided. Clinton was strongest among ages 30-39, while Trump did best among ages 50-64.

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ECONOMIC PESSIMISM

More than half of Wisconsin voters rated the economy as the top issue facing the nation, while smaller groups picked terrorism, foreign policy or immigration. Trump did well among the six in 10 voters who described the economy as poor or "not good."

He also carried a majority of the four in 10 who predicted things would go downhill for the next generation.

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A MATTER OF CHARACTER

Trump overcame doubts about his fitness for the presidency. Nearly two-thirds of voters — and about one-quarter of his own supporters — said he was unqualified. Most also said he lacked the needed temperament. Clinton scored better in both areas. But voters gave both candidates negative ratings and said they were dishonest.

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INCOME AND EDUCATION

Education levels produced another stark contrast. A majority of voters had no college degree, and nearly six in 10 of them favored Trump. Clinton won among college graduates, but they made up a smaller share of the total.

Voters in most income groups were about evenly divided. But Trump prevailed among the one-third of voters in the $50,000-$100,000 bracket.

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PARTY AND PHILOSOPHY

Roughly the same number of voters described themselves as Republicans or Democrats, and about nine in 10 of those supported their nominee. But Trump won easily among the three in 10 independents. Moderates and liberals backed Clinton, while Trump carried more than eight in 10 conservatives.

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RELIGION AND MARRIAGE