FROM CNN's Jack Cafferty:
Super Tuesday may finally bring some clarity to the messy Republican Primary race. Or not.
Mitt Romney could be able to wind this thing down with a strong showing in tomorrow's 10 races.
For starters, he's racking up endorsements from influential conservatives - a sign that the party is ready to rally around him.
Today - former Bush Attorney General John Ashcroft threw his support behind Romney.
House Majority Leader Eric Cantor and Oklahoma Senator Tom Coburn - both fiscal conservatives - are backing him too.
Romney is also sitting back on top of the national polls.
But to capitalize on all this momentum, he needs to deliver tomorrow.
The biggest prize is Ohio, where Romney is neck-in-neck with Rick Santorum after trailing him by double digits.
A Romney win in Ohio would help consolidate his support among working-class voters in the Rust Belt. However, a Santorum win could mean the race will drag on longer.
Also at play tomorrow are a couple of Southern states. If Romney manages to win in Tennessee or Georgia, it would give him a big boost.
Newt Gingrich is staking the future of his campaign on Georgia, his home state.
As for Ron Paul - he acknowledges his chances are slim but he seems to be in it for the long haul.
Meanwhile top Republicans are spreading the message that a long nomination battle could weaken their chances of defeating President Obama come November.
But as we've seen since the first contests back in January, Republican voters are capable of surprising everybody - including themselves.
Here’s my question to you: Will Super Tuesday clarify the GOP situation or further confuse things?
Interested to know which ones made it on air?
Nate in Indiana:
I'm not expecting any epiphanies from Super Tuesday. Each of the camps has enough of a revenue stream to carry on operations, and they believe too deeply in their own arguments about why the other candidates aren't acceptable.
Jerome in Louisville:
If Romney wins Ohio, it's over. If Romney doesn't win Ohio, it's still over. Romney will still be the nominee.
Michael in Alabama:
I feel that tomorrow's primaries will do nothing but further lengthen the campaigns and cause more division. Gingrich could win Georgia, Santorum could win Ohio, and Ron Paul could actually win somewhere. Romney better prepare himself for a long, drawn-out battle to the Republican convention.
It is obvious that there is no candidate that can defeat Obama in the general election. The growing endorsements amount to "Let's cut our losses, let Romney take the loss without our party losing it all." The Republicans need to take back their party from the "Tea Party" and Rush L. before they take back the country.
Nope. Not one of them will drop out no matter what the results are. This clown show is far from over.
Charles in Michigan:
Things will stay confused. Republicans have a choice between a person who keeps his wealth in Switzerland and the Cayman Islands or a person who wants to be Pope of the U.S. However it may finally get rid of Newt.
David in Las Vegas:
With the choices the GOP has at the moment, Super Tuesday means that the media will interrupt the ending of my favorite TV shows with useless updates on candidates we don't want.