JDU-BJP set for landslide win in Bihar New Delhi: The last vote has been cast in Bihar Assembly elections. On November 24, the results will be declared and a new government will be formed in the state. So who is going to be the winner in this mother of all battles between Nitish Kumar and Lalu Prasad? As the most credible channel and one with the sharpest election analysis, CNN-IBN and THE Week have done a post poll survey in Bihar. These are the results based on the first five phases of the six-phase election. CNN-IBN and The Week Post Poll survey conducted by CSDS estimates that the Janata Dal (United)-Bharatiya Janata Party alliance is likely to get 46 per cent votes while its nearest rival, Rashtriya Janata Dal-Lok Janshakti Party (LJP) alliance is likely to get 27 per cent votes. The Congress is likely to get just nine per cent votes while others including the Left Front is likely to get 18 per cent votes. On the basis of that vote Projection, CNN-IBN has come up with it's own seat projection for the Bihar Assembly Elections 2010. In 2000 the Lalu-Rabri combine was the preferred choice of 26 per cent people, while Nitish Kumar was preferred by just five per cent people. By 2004, Nitish had narrowed the gap and in 2005 February the gap narrowed further. By October 2005 the tables had turned and Nitish was now the preferred choice of 43 per cent people, as compared to just 28 per cent backing Lalu and Rabri. By the time of the General elections in 2009, Nitish had consolidated his lead over Lalu and Rabri. Now our post-poll survey shows Nitish with 54 per cent people wanting him as the next Chief Minister has maintained a considerable lead over Lalu-Rabri, who have just 28 per cent people backing them. The JDU-BJP combine is likely to get 187 to 203 seats; the RJD-LJP combine is likely to get 19 to 29 seats while the Congress is a distant third and is likely to get between six and 12 seats. Others including the Left Front are likely to get between 10 and 20 seats. If the survery results are right then it will be a big change from what happened in November 2005 elections. Then the JDU-BJP combine had won 143 seats, RJD and LJP together had 64 seats while Congress won just nine seats. Smaller parties and Independents had won 27 seats.