THE SNP would win 50 seats in a snap General Election, according to a shock new poll.

The ComRes survey, carried out for the Telegraph, also suggests the Tories would win the most seats but would be 38 short of a majority, while newcomers, Change UK, formerly the Independent Group would go from eight MPs to 15.

According to the poll, the UK is split right down the middle. Both Labour and the Tories have lost support in the poll, both securing the support of just 32% of voters. ComRes said it’s the lowest combined share of the vote the two parties have had since 2015.

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Meanwhile, Change UK and Ukip, two parties from opposite ends of the political spectrum are both sitting at 9%.

ComRes said if the parties were to achieve these vote shares at a General Election it would result in the Tories winning 288, Labour on 255, the SNP on 50, the LibDems winning 18, Change UK taking 15, the Greens one, and Plaid Cymru four.

The survey also revealed how split the UK is about the future of Brexit. While 40% believe revoking Article 50 and remaining in the EU is an acceptable outcome, another 38% of voters would be perfectly content for us to leave with no-deal on Friday.

And when asked about a possible future referendum, 38% of voters thought it should be between Theresa May’s deal and remaining in the EU, while 39% wanted a rerun of 2016’s vote, with Remain and Leave on the ballot paper.

The poll of 2018 British adults online, taken between April 5 and 7, also asked voters if they would trust the Tories or Labour with managing four key aspects of government – the economy, defence, immigration policy and public services like the NHS.

Neither party attracted a majority of voters who would trust them to manage any aspect, although 49% said they would trust the Tories to manage defence policy and 46% would trust Labour to run public services like the NHS.

Andrew Hawkins, the chairman of ComRes, said: “Given that four dramatically different possible Brexit outcomes are all equally acceptable to voters, Theresa May has a clear choice. Most of her own voters either want to leave the EU with no deal this Friday or would grudgingly accept her own deal.

“If she opts for any of the alternatives, which she appears to be heading towards, it will result in an outcome which is regarded as unacceptable by at least seven in 10 2017 Conservative voters.”