Although President Obama has personally acknowledged the toll that the botched rollout of ObamaCare has weighed on his poll numbers and political allies, a new survey suggests that Americans remain opposed to a full repeal of the law.

According to the United Technologies/National Journal Congressional Connection survey, 38 percent of voters say that Congress should fully repeal the law so it is not implemented at all.

But 35 percent of respondents say Congress should "wait and see how things go before making any changes," and an additional 23 percent say that lawmakers should provide ObamaCare more funding to better succeed.

The percentage of the population who supports a full repeal of the law has only grown two percentage points since July, before controversies over technical problems with the ObamaCare website and the president's unequivocal promise that individuals could keep their plans.

Among independents, the number who support repeal has actually dropped a point in the interim, falling from 41 to 40 percent.

But opposition to the law has grown significantly among Republicans. While just under two-thirds of GOP voters opposed the law in July, nearly three-quarters do today.

Overall, the greatest opposition to the bill remains white voters (48 percent support repeal), and Medicare-eligible individuals over the age of 65 (42 percent want the law rolled back).

But just 16 percent of non-whites believe the law should be scrapped, and just 26 percent of voters between 18-29 years old. 

The poll surveyed 1,013 adults from Nov. 14-17 and carried a margin of error of plus or minus 3.6 percent.