USA Today noted in its poll, conducted with Gallup Wednesday, that voters in 12 swing states disapprove of Vice President Joe Biden by 14 percentage points. Forty percent of swing state registered voters have a favorable feeling about Biden, while 54 percent of swing state voters don't.
Here are more factoids on the 2012 election swing states -- Colorado, Florida, Iowa, Michigan, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Mexico, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia and Wisconsin.
11: The difference in the favorable gap for Biden between the swing states and the whole country, as the vice president's favorable rating overall nationally is only three percentage points behind his unfavorable rating (42 percent to 45 percent), per the above USA Today/Gallup survey.
151: The electoral votes up for grabs in the 12 swing states.
25: The gap between the swing state with the most electoral votes and the state with the least, as Florida has 29 electoral votes while New Hampshire contains four.
8: The number of swing states which have seen an increase of their Latino population of over 50 percent since 2002, according to The Daily Kos.
$25 million: The amount that Karl Rove's super-PAC Crossroads GPS is spending in most of the 12 swing states for ads that are to run over the next month, as reported by The Hill May 16.
2: The number of swing states that currently allow for gay marriage -- New Hampshire and Iowa.
5: The number of "Bush-turned-Obama" states that reported unemployment figures below the national average of 8.1 percent in April, according to Bloomberg Businessweek.
12: The number of 2012 swing states that went for President Barack Obama in 2008.
47: The highest percentage of voters in any of the swing states who identify themselves as pro-Democratic Party, which is Pennsylvania, according to a Gallup poll.
45: The highest percentage of voters in any of the swing states who identify themselves as pro-GOP, which is New Hampshire, according to the above Gallup poll.
60: The percentage of independent voters in the largest swing state, Florida, who think that Obama "did not do enough to hold banks accountable for the housing collapse," per a recent Public Policy Polling survey reported on by AlterNet.