The signing of the agreement between Israel and the UAE didn't impact the optimism of Israelis for the future of democratic governance of their country.
The poll also assessed the quality of government ministers' performance during the coronavirus crisis.
While both Republicans and Democrats are broadly in agreement that the November election matters, there is deep division within the country over who should prevail.
Younger voters and those with less formal education are less likely to be consistent in their support for one party, the study found.
Just over a third of Israelis are optimistic about the future of democratic governance, against 59% who are optimistic about national security.
It is important to note that a plurality of respondents (33%) say that no party chairman or public figure mentioned in the survey has a strong chance.
While the party was projected to win 41 seats in a poll conducted in May, Likud has since plummeted in the polls with a new poll released on Wednesday showing the party winning only 31 seats.
Yamina continued to rise in the polls, receiving 16 seats in the N13 poll and 15 in the N12 poll, more than twice their current amount (6).
Farkas – who isn't even running for the job – famously gave $10,000 to the families of each of the 33 Chilean miners who were trapped underground for over two months in 2010.
If elections were held today, Likud would drop two seats to 34 seats, while Yamina would rise eight seats to 14 seats.