The 2010 election netted Republicans 63 House seats, which means there are plenty of targets for Democrats in 2012 — especially in districts that went for President Obama in the last presidential cycle.

There are 31 newly elected Republican representatives who represent districts won by Obama. Add those to the current members and that makes 62 Republican-held House seats that Obama carried in 2008.

Here are the 31 incoming GOP members who represent districts won by the president.

Daniel Webster (Fla.)
Allen West (Fla.)
Bobby Schilling (Ill.)
Robert Dold (Ill.)
Adam Kinzinger (Ill.)
Randy Hultgren (Ill.)
Joe Walsh (Ill.)
Kevin YoderKevin YoderBipartisan childcare bill won't help families that need it most The Hill's 12:30 Report Momentum builds for bump stock ban MORE (Kan.)
Dan BenishekDaniel (Dan) Joseph BenishekRepublican groups launch final ad blitz in key House battlegrounds Tea Party class reassesses record Michigan Republican to retire MORE (Mich.)
Tim Walberg (Mich.)
Chip Cravaack (Minn.)
Joe Heck (Nev.)
Frank Guinta (N.H.)
Charlie Bass (N.H.)
Jon Runyan (N.J.)
Richard Hanna (N.Y.)
Chris Gibson (N.Y.)
Ann Marie Buerkle (N.Y.)
Nan Hayworth (N.Y.)
Renee Ellmers (N.C.)
Steve Chabot (Ohio)
Steve Stivers (Ohio)
Mike Fitzpatrick (Pa.)
Pat Meehan (Pa.)
Lou BarlettaLouis (Lou) James BarlettaGOP Senate hopefuls reluctant to back McConnell as leader Trump gives Barletta edge in crowded Pa. primary Trump sells tax reform with trucker backdrop in Pennsylvania MORE (Pa.)
Francisco "Quico" Canseco (Texas)
Blake FarentholdRandolph (Blake) Blake FarentholdGOP tax bill hits professional sports stadium bonds Overnight Regulation: Treasury slams consumer bureau's arbitration rule | EPA considers repealing truck emissions rule | GOP senators offer wildfire management bill Texas lawmakers introduce bill to make hot air balloon rides safer MORE (Texas)
Scott RigellScott RigellGOP rushes to embrace Trump GOP lawmaker appears in Gary Johnson ad Some in GOP say Trump has gone too far MORE (Va.)
Jaime Herrara (Wash.)
Reid RibbleReid RibbleWith Trump, conservatives hope for ally in 'War on Christmas' GOP rushes to embrace Trump House stays Republican as GOP limits losses MORE (Wis.)
Sean DuffySean Patrick DuffyRep. Hensarling will push deregulation until retirement GOP lawmaker: Trump-Tillerson tensions are part of the president's 'strategy' Right worries about Trump move on immigration MORE (Wis.)

There are any number of targets for Democrats in those districts, with much depending on how redistricting plays out in states like Ohio, New York and Illinois, all of which are losing House seats. Several ousted Democrats have also already hinted at rematches.

Of these 31 districts, Obama won just one of them by more than 60 percent of the vote in 2008. In the 10th District of Illinois, which was won by Rep.-elect Robert Dold last month, Obama won 61 percent of the vote over Arizona Sen. John McCainJohn Sidney McCainGOP rushes to cut ties to Moore GOP strategist: 'There needs to be a repudiation' of Roy Moore by Republicans World leaders reach agreement on trade deal without United States: report MORE.

Just over half of the districts were won by Obama with less than 53 percent of the vote.