New Delhi: A 7.8 percent some-more votes for a JD(U)-RJD-Congress fondness over BJP-led NDA’s sum fetched it another 120 seats moving a Nitish Kumar-led bloc to a landslide two-third majority, according to an research of Bihar check results.
The Grand Secular Alliance with 41.9 percent votes got 178 seats in a Hosue of 243 while a NDA with 34.1 percent votes could get usually 58 seats, final choosing information showed on Sunday night.
Lalu Prasad’s RJD with 18.4 percent votes bagged 80 seats to emerge as a singular largest celebration while Nitish Kumar’s JD(U) garnered 16.8 percent votes to nick 71 seats. They both contested 101 seats.
Congress, a third partner in a Grand Secular Alliance, fared creditably winning 27 of a 41 seats it contested. It polled 6.7 percent votes.
The BJP, that contested 157 seats, polled a top series of votes (24.4) though could bag usually 53 seats.
BJP’s NDA allies – a Lok Jan Shakti Party and a Hindustani Awam Morcha (Secular) – could conduct usually dual seats and one chair respectively, polling 4.8 percent votes and 2.3 percent votes. They contested 42 seats and 21 seats respectively.
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The Rashtriya Lok Samta Party, another BJP ally, contested 23 seats though won usually dual with a 2.6 percent opinion share.
The JD(U) with BJP as fan in 2010 Assembly polls bagged 115 out of a 141 seats it contested with a opinion share of 38.77 percent votes. BJP bagged 91 of a 102 seats and a opinion share was a top during 39.56 percent votes.
The RJD, that was trounced, could conduct usually 22 out of a 168 seats it contested opposite a JD(U)-BJP bloc and had a opinion share of 18.84 percent.
The Congress won usually 4 of a 243 seats it contested and had a opinion share of 8.37 percent.
The Samajwadi Party, Bahujan Samaj Party, NCP and a AIMIM, that contested a Bihar public polls, have unsuccessful to make an impact with their opinion share removing limited to 2 percent or below.
Percentage-wise, around 2.5 percent electorate strike a ‘none of a above’ symbol that is placed as a final choice on a electronic voting machine.
BSP, that contested all a 243 seats, managed 2.1 percent of a sum votes polled.
BSP had motionless to go it alone in Bihar distinct arch opposition Samajwadi Party that initial became a partial of a ‘grand alliance’ though after assimilated hands with NCP to form a ‘third front’ that too could not final long.
Samajwadi Party had contested 85 seats in Bihar and a share was one per cent.
The NCP, that walked out of a ‘grand alliance’ over chair allocation, had contested 40 seats. Percentage-wise, a opinion share was 0.5 percent.
The All India Majlis-e-Ittehadul Muslimeen (AIMIM), that contested in 6 seats especially in a Muslim-dominated Seemanchal region, drew a vacant and managed 0.2 percent of a sum votes polled.