With primaries set to be held in Connecticut, Delaware, Maryland, Pennsylvania and Rhode Island today, the media has dubbed April 26th, “Super Tuesday 4”.

Hundreds of delegates are at stake in both the Republican and Democrat contests, and the results tonight will shape the final phase of the campaign.

But which candidates are set for victories?

On the Republican side, 172 delegates are up for grabs, and since the race has morphed into a delegate-by-delegate combat, each state holds massive importance.

The biggest prize of the day is Pennsylvania with its 71 delegates.

Donald Trump holds a 20.2% lead in the Real Clear Politics polling average, but a statewide win will only net him an additional 17 delegates.

The other 54 delegates are elected directly.

Local media contacted 139 of the 162 candidates of the delegate spots, and a majority pledged to vote for the winner in their Congressional district.

In Maryland – where 38 delegates are at stake – 14 are awarded to the statewide winner, and 3 to the winner of each of the eight Congressional districts. Polling shows Trump with about a 15 point lead.

There is only one poll in the winner-take-all state of Delaware, which awards 16 delegates, and Trump is expected an easy win since neither Kasich nor Cruz campaigned in the state.

In Connecticut and Rhode Island, public polling shows Trump holding a 20-plus point lead in both states.

A total of 47 delegates are awarded between the two states – 28 in Connecticut and 19 in Rhode Island – and with the majority awarded proportionally, vote totals will determine the number of delegates each candidate receives.

On the Democrat side, Hillary Clinton is looking to essentially end the race.

Bernie Sanders campaign has put word out that if it’s a bad night on “Super Tuesday 4” they will re-evaluate the tone of their campaign.

Instead of campaigning to take the win away from Hillary Clinton, Sanders will shift his platform and push his message of socialism.

Some pundits argue he was never really campaigning to win, but to make Hillary look like the reasonable candidate.

The clearest evidence came during the first Democrat debate when he thundered that “no one cared” about Hillary’s email scandal.

Any other candidate with a desire to win would have hammered home the message that the scandal proves Hillary as dishonest and untrustworthy.

Clinton leads the polling in Connecticut, Maryland and Pennsylvania, while Sanders is ahead in Rhode Island.

But even if Sanders were to sweep all five states, the Democrat party awards delegates on a purely proportional basis, meaning he would have to win by landslides to cut into Hillary’s delegate lead.

Will “Super Tuesday 4” produce a Trump vs. Clinton matchup in the general election?

Or will we see a surprise on the Republican side with Ted Cruz or John Kasich performing better than expected, resetting the race as they head into the crucial Indiana primary on May 3rd?

Let us know what you think in the comment section.