Carly Fiorina said she will “keep going” despite her poor showing in the New Hampshire primary on Tuesday night.

With 80 percent of the state's precincts reporting, the former Hewlett-Packard CEO placed seventh in the GOP presidential pack, with a little over 4 percent of the vote.

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“We have a long way to go in terms of knowing how things are going to exactly settle out, but we feel very encouraged,” Fiorina said at a rally. “We are going to keep going.”

“I’m convinced this is my highest calling as a leader, and you have given me the energy and the determination and wind at our backs to continue this great fight,” she continued.

Real estate mogul Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpIG investigating Comey memos over classified information: report Overnight Defense: Congress poised for busy week on nominations, defense bill | Trump to deliver Naval Academy commencement speech | Trump administration appeals decision to block suspected combatant's transfer Top Pruitt aid requested backdate to resignation letter: report MORE won a resounding victory in the Granite State. Ohio Gov. John Kasich came in second place while Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzCruz's Dem challenger slams Time piece praising Trump Race for Republican Speaker rare chance to unify party for election 32 male senators back Senate women's calls to change harassment rules MORE (Texas), former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, and Sen. Marco RubioMarco Antonio RubioStudents gather outside White House after walkout to protest gun violence Overnight Energy: Senate confirms Bridenstine as NASA chief | Watchdog probes Pruitt’s use of security detail | Emails shine light on EPA science policy changes Senate confirms Trump’s pick to lead NASA MORE (Fla.) battled a third-place finish.

Fiorina, who also finished seventh in last week's Iowa caucuses, is struggling to break through and risks being left out of the upcoming GOP debate in South Carolina.

She didn't qualify for last week's Fox News debate in New Hampshire and has called on the Republican National Committee to fix its "broken" debate process.

“Even when they try to shut us out, everybody knows we’re talking,” Fiorina said. “I'm not going to sit down and be quiet, and neither are you.”