2. Political partisans have made their minds up long ago about the law. And, nothing changes that view.
3. People like the specifics of the law. But they don't know much about them. The one exception to that rule is on the individual mandate where most people (78 percent) know it's in the law and just 35 percent have a favorable view of it.
4. The ranks of the uninsured are shrinking. This, in theory, bolsters the argument made by President Obama and other Democratic partisans that the law is bringing new, previously uninsured people into the system as opposed to simply forcing people already with insurance to swap plans.
5. There's a big difference between not liking the law and wanting it ended. While just eight percent of self-identified Republicans approve of the law, 40 percent of GOPers think elected officials should try to make it work as well as possible.