Bernie Sanders won the Wisconsin primary on Tuesday, night, adding another win as Hillary Clinton was hoping her delegate lead would bring the race to a close.

"Let me take this opportunity to thank the people of Wisconsin for their strong support," Sanders said from a rally in Laramie, Wyo. as the early results rolled in. "With our victory tonight in Wisconsin, we have now won seven out of eight of the last caucuses and primaries and we have won almost all of them with overwhelming landslide numbers."

Leading up to primary day, Sanders held a slight lead in most Wisconsin polls. Both Sanders and Clinton spent a significant amount of time in the Badger State. The Vermont senator, who has been particularly popular with young voters, excels in college towns and held numerous large scale rallies at state universities. Clinton held numerous town halls and made trips to local businesses.

In an effort to replicate his unexpected win in Michigan, Sanders has outspent Clinton on the Wisconsin airwaves, running 1,000 television ads compared to her 495 and spending $2.4 million compared to her $931,000. But, even as Sanders attempts to out do and outspend Clinton in the remaining primaries, he faces a pledged delegate gap, and an even greater difference among superdelegates.

"What momentum is about is my belief that if we wake up the American people and if working people and middle class people and senior citizens and young people begin to stand up, fight back and come out and vote in large numbers, there is nothing that we cannot accomplish," Sanders announced after his victory.

Sanders focused on his trademark issues of income inequality, paid family leave and Wall Street greed. Looking at the large crowd he joked, "I was told that there were about 5,000 people who participated in the last Wyoming caucus. it looks like all of them are here!"

Clinton and Sanders will next compete in the April 9 Wyoming caucus, another state Sanders is expected to win. They will also face off on the debate stage in New York April 14. Clinton is the favorite in the April 19 New York primary.