After bombshell testimony during President Trump's impeachment inquiry, polls have shown conflicting ideas on how Americans feel regarding the ongoing impeachment inquiry.

The right-leaning Emerson poll, which was taken from Nov. 17 to Nov. 20, shows that 45% of Americans oppose the inquiry, with 43% in support.

Other polls show a different story. The Reuters/Ipsos survey from Nov. 18 to Nov. 19 shows that 48% support impeachment, with 42% against. An Economist/YouGov poll from Nov. 17 to Nov. 19 has the same figures as the Reuters/Ipsos survey.

Some polls show a closer margin. An NBC/PBS/ Marist poll conducted from Nov. 11 to Nov. 15 shows that 48% support the impeachment inquiry, with 46% against. A Politico/Morning Consult survey taken from Nov. 15 to Nov. 17 showed the same result.

A recent Reuters/Ipsos poll showed Trump has an approval rating of 41% and a disapproval rating of 56%.

Major highlights during this week's hearings include Ambassador to the EU Gordon Sondland saying "Yes, there was a quid pro quo" about withholding military aid and a White House meeting being used to get Ukraine to investigate Burisma and Hunter Biden. Another standout moment was when former official at the U.S. National Security Council Fiona Hill shot down a "fictional narrative" by Republicans that Ukraine intervened in the 2016 presidential election.

This was the last week of scheduled impeachment hearings but there could be more testimony. House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff, D.-Calif., will begin compiling a report on the Ukraine investigation, which will be sent to the House Judiciary Committee. The House Judiciary Committee will then weigh articles of impeachment based on the report.

A full House vote on articles of impeachment could be conducted by the end of the year, with the Senate trial likely in January.