Now that Donald Trump is the presumptive Republican nominee, it’s time to start looking at general election match-ups between him and the likely Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton.

Here’s the CNN Political Unit’s first look at the battleground map of 2016. This is where the state of play begins. Trump could confound some of these assumptions, but we’ll need to see polling data, campaign organizing and spending, candidate schedules, and campaign engagement before we can adjust the playing field. And we will do just that as often as the campaign game plans dictate.

Donald Trump has already suggested some of the first opportunities he sees to potentially flip the map in the industrial Midwest. Trump hopes to reawaken the so-called Reagan Democrats who once helped put states such as Michigan, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, and Ohio in the GOP column. Conversely, the Clinton campaign sees significant demographic advantages in traditional battleground states such as Nevada and Colorado and perhaps even in reliably (of late) Republican Arizona.

The battleground map will evolve from now through the fall and just like the rest of this election season, it will be anything but predictable.

Road to 270: Electoral College map

Watch below to see John King run general election scenarios on the Magic Wall and explain why Donald Trump will focus on the Rust Belt:

NEW YORK, NY - MAY 03:  Republican presidential front runner Donald Trump speaks to supporters and the media at Trump Tower in Manhattan following his victory in the Indiana primary on May 03, 2016 in New York, New York. Trump beat rival Ted Cruz decisively in a contest that many analysts believe was the last chance for any other Republican candidate to catch Trump in the delegate count.  (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
What will it take for Trump to win the presidency?
08:36 - Source: CNN

Solid Republican:

Alabama (9), Alaska (3), Arkansas (6), Idaho (4), Indiana (11), Kansas (6), Kentucky (8), Louisiana (8), Mississippi (6), Missouri (10), Montana (3), Nebraska (4), North Dakota (3), Oklahoma (7), South Carolina (9), South Dakota (3), Tennessee (11), Texas (38), West Virginia (5), Wyoming (3) (157 total)

Leans Republican:

Georgia (16), Iowa (6), (22 total)

Battleground states:

Arizona (11), Florida (29), Nevada (6), Ohio (18), Maine 2nd Congressional District (1) Nebraska 2nd Congressional District (1), North Carolina (15), Utah (6) (87 total)

Leans Democratic:

Colorado (9), Michigan (16),New Hampshire (4), Pennsylvania (20), Virginia (13), Wisconsin (10), (72 total)

Solid Democratic:

California (55), Connecticut (7), Delaware (3), DC (3), Hawaii (4), Illinois (20), Maine (3), Maryland (10), Massachusetts (11), New Jersey (14), New York (29), Oregon (7), Rhode Island (4), Vermont (3), Washington (12), Minnesota (10), New Mexico (5) (200 total)

Correction: The post has been updated to correctly reflect the number of electoral votes in Minnesota.

Will Mullery and Tal Yellin contributed to this story.