Or, in map form:
(The gap in Illinois? The seat vacated by former GOP representative Aaron Schock.)
Shortly afterward, the House voted on TPA, which passed, albeit barely. (It won't go into effect until TAA passes too, though.)
The movement was almost all on the Republican side. A full 115 Republicans voted differently on the second vote; only 15 Democrats did. And most of them went from yes to no.
You can get a bit more nuance if you compare the votes by district ideology, instead of just party. Matching votes against Cook Partisan Voting Index, you see that support and opposition ranged across the political spectrum. In the second vote, more members from conservative districts (that is, Republicans) voted yes.
The president appears to be confident that, with some tweaks and after some reconsideration, he can get his agenda back on track. Friday might have been intended to send a statement, with Democrats being willing to return to the fold in the future.
But even so, with his personal outreach Thursday night and Friday morning yielding the bloodbath/decimation/horror show of Friday afternoon, it's fair to think that the entire thing might be doomed.