Party-Nominated offices are contests in which the nominee is selected by the political party. Only registered voters in that political party can vote for that party's candidate on the ballot.
Only voters registered with the same party preference as the candidate. (Except parties who allow non-partisans to cross-over and join their primary).
Presidential contest only, the top vote-getters in each party.
Voter-Nominated offices are contests in which the nominee is selected by the voter. In voter-nominated contests, any voter can vote for any candidate, regardless of party. It also allows candidates to choose whether they want to disclose their party preference on the ballot.
All voters, regardless of party preference can vote for any candidate. This replaces party ballots in primary elections with a single combined ballot listing all candidates. The candidate may also choose to have their party preference or lack of party preference printed on the ballot.
The top-two vote-getters, regardless of party preference.
A Non-Partisan office is an office in which no political party nominates a candidate. Judicial, school, county and municipal offices are examples of non-partisan offices.
All voters, regardless of party preference
In majority vote contests, candidates that receive a majority of the votes win outright in the primary. If no candidate receives a majority of the vote, then the top-two vote-getters move on to the general election.