Democratic presidential nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonNo Hillary — the 'Third Way' is the wrong way The dangerous erosion of Democratic Party foundations The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Democrats see victory in a voting rights defeat MORE pulled ahead of Donald TrumpDonald TrumpJudge rules Alaska governor unlawfully fired lawyer who criticized Trump Giuliani led fake electors plot: CNN Giuliani associate sentenced to a year in prison in campaign finance case MORE by 7 points in a new CBS News poll conducted after the Democratic convention.
Clinton has 46 percent support among voters nationwide while Trump, her GOP counterpart, has 39 percent support, according to the poll.
Last week's poll showed both candidates tied with 42 percent following the Republican National Convention.
Clinton's 4-point bounce following the convention to nominate her is similar to those President Obama received in 2012 and 2008, but falls short of the convention bounce her husband, Bill ClintonWilliam (Bill) Jefferson ClintonPerdue proposes election police force in Georgia To boost economy and midterm outlook, Democrats must pass clean energy bill Could the coming 'red wave' election become a 'red tsunami'? MORE, saw in 1992.
Clinton also maintains her lead in a match-up including Libertarian nominee Gary JohnsonGary Earl JohnsonBiden broadened Democratic base, cut into Trump coalition: study New Mexico lawmakers send recreational marijuana bills to governor Judge throws out murder convictions, releases men jailed for 24 years MORE.
The poll shows that 90 percent of both Clinton and Trump voters say their minds are made up about their candidate.
Clinton's favorability ratings have gone up slightly since the Democratic convention. The former first lady is viewed favorably by 36 percent of registered voters and unfavorably by 50 percent of voters, according to the poll. Trump is viewed favorably by just 31 percent of voters and unfavorably by more than half of voters.
Clinton leads Trump among women and Trump holds his lead among men. The billionaire also has an advantage among whites without a college degree; Clinton leads among whites with a degree.
Clinton now has the support of more than 80 percent of Democrats — 73 percent of Bernie SandersBernie SandersFilibuster becomes new litmus test for Democrats Gallego says he's been approached about challenging Sinema Democrats call on Biden administration to ease entry to US for at-risk Afghans MORE voters said they plan to vote for Clinton in November.
That number is up from about 67 percent of Sanders supporters who said earlier this month they would back the Democratic nominee.
The poll was conducted from July 29-31 among 1,393 adults and 1,131 registered voters. The margin of error is 3 percent.
According to the RealClearPolitics average of polls, Clinton has a 2.2-point lead over Trump in a head-to-head match-up. Trump took a lead in the RealClearPolitics average for a short period of time following the Republican convention.