|State||Total ECVs||Highest Candidate||2nd Highest||3rd Highest||4th Highest|
Some states automatically go to certain players. No PSF conflict is done in these. Their Electoral College Votes are already recorded on the Scoresheet.
In most states, the player with the most PSFs in that state wins all of that state's ECVs. Record these in the player's column on the Scoresheet.
In some states, ECVs can be split. Look for the state's line, determine rankings (i.e. the candidate with the most ECVs, second most, etc.), and look up each candidate's number. For example, the candidate with the most PSFs in New York wins 24 ECVs, the second player 7, the third 4, and so on.
If two candidates are tied at any level, then add the seats in question together and divide in half. For example, if two candidates in New York are tied for the lead, each would receive 15 ECVs. Drop fractions.
If not all candidates are present in a state, divide the unallocated ECVs evenly among the candidates that are present. Leftover ECVs go to the leading candidate. For example, if there are only two candidates in New York, the remaining 5 ECVs would need to be allocated. Two would go to each candidate present, and the remaining 1 to the candidate with the most ECVs. A sole candidate in any state wins all of its ECVs.
Exception to the above rules: If a candidate has at least two-thirds of the PSFs deployed in a state, he gets all of that state's ECVs.
Do this for each state. Record the total ECVs won on the Scoresheet.
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