The 32.7 percent won by Hillary Clinton is the second lowest level of support by a Democratic presidential nominee in the state since 1828.
Donald Trump’s victory has seen the Dow rise at a rate eclipsed just twice over the last 27 presidential election cycles.
That can happen with two historically unpopular major party presidential candidates and a state law that gives voters a chance express support for no one.
Meanwhile, Trump breaks a statewide 152-year old state record set by Abraham Lincoln in 1864 for the best ever showing in the state.
Democrats need to net 13 seats with a Clinton victory to avoid setting a party low water mark for the fewest U.S. Representatives elected alongside their presidential nominee.
Republicans would break a party record if eight U.S. Senate nominees are elected from states voting Democratic for president.
Connecticut has voted in concert with the region overall at a higher rate than any other Northeastern state since 1828; Maryland and Vermont have done so the least.
With no candidate polling outside of the low 30s, Utah’s winner could break a 104-year old record for the lowest percentage of the vote to carry a state.
Even victorious Democratic nominees have a few rotten eggs on their electoral scorecards, with 10 failing to win even 30 percent of the vote across nearly three-dozen states.
The independent presidential hopeful is on the ballot in only 11 states, but could shatter a record if he wins Utah.