Anyway, here are the favourability numbers -
Sir Keir Starmer:
If I was a Labour strategist, I'd be very worried by Sir Keir Starmer's results. He really ought to still be in his honeymoon period, and he certainly hasn't had enough time or opportunity to properly upset anyone, and yet he's already in negative territory.
I know the usual suspects will look at Alex Salmond's numbers and say "he's finished, he's done for, any suggestion that he might make a comeback is delusional". I don't know if they're trying to convince themselves or if they simply don't understand how proportional representation works, but under the Holyrood system it doesn't actually matter if 75% of people dislike you - as long as enough of the 15% who do like you turn out and vote for you, that'll do the trick. If Mr Salmond stands as an independent or for a new party, he'll only need around 6% of the vote in a single region to return to the Scottish Parliament.
The broader point is that public opinion is not set in stone anyway - it may change after we know the results of the inquiry. Other questions in the poll show that pluralities of respondents feel that both Mr Salmond and Ms Sturgeon haven't "generally told the truth", which suggests a greater degree of ambivalence and uncertainty than you'd think from the favourability numbers.