Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump has not only dominated television coverage and social media in the weeks since announcing his presidential bid, he's now taken the lead in Google searches too.

According to Google's 2016 election data, the current GOP front-runner is rapidly attracting attention from Americans across the country.

From July 15 through Tuesday, Trump was the most-searched presidential candidate on Google in 48 of the 50 states. Only Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker and Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders had more residents in their respective states–Wisconsin and Vermont–search their names verses Trump's.

In the same period of time, Trump's search interest on Google towered over Democratic presidential front-runner Hillary Clinton's.

Google measures search interest by comparing the total searches for a term with the total number of searches done on Google at a certain time. If, at most, 10 percent of the total searches in a region were for "Donald Trump" or "Hillary Clinton," the search engine would score the interest at 100.

For example, the search interest for Trump in Laredo, Texas on Thursday earned a score of 100 — presumably due to Trump's arrival in the small town along the border on that afternoon.

Looking at Americans' interest in Trump versus Clinton between July 16 and July 23, the real estate magnate averaged a search interest score of 66 while the former secretary of state paled in comparison with an average score of 9.

The opposite was true of Republican candidates Jeb Bush, Scott Walker, and Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla. When compared with Clinton, each candidate averaged a search interest score less than a third of Clinton's.

An issue that has remained at the center of Trump's campaign is also receiving notable attention on Google. According to Google Trends, "immigration" has remained the most searched policy issue of the 2016 presidential campaign over the past week, followed by education, same-sex marriage and gun control.

During a press conference in Laredo, Texas on Thursday, Trump claimed responsibility for launching the topic of immigration into the forefront of national political discussions.

"I'm the one who brought up the problem of illegal immigration and it's a big problem," he said.

While Trump leads the Republican primary polls and attracted even more publicity during his trip to the Southern border, a number of media outlets and personalities have begun to express frustrations toward the real estate magnate's overwhelming presence in public dialogue.

Last Friday, the Huffington Post chose to retire Trump from their political coverage and place stories about him in the publication's entertainment section.

In a statement posted to Facebook, the spitfire candidate reacted by questioning HuffPo's legitimacy.

"The only clown show in this scenario is the Huffington Post pretending to be a legitimate news source," Trump said, adding that he "is not focused on being covered by a glorified blog [but instead] is focused on Making America Great Again."

Upon finishing up his trip to the border, Trump is scheduled to head to Iowa where he will court voters during a picnic at a high school on July 25.