Some 48 percent of likely voters said they had an overall favorable view of Ms. Clinton, compared with 45 percent in the previous week, while 46 percent said they had a favorable view of Mr. Trump, up from 44 percent the week before.
Pre-debate polls had the race as a virtual dead heat.
Clinton leads among women (54 percent to 36 percent), blacks (92 percent to 1 percent), Hispanics (64 percent to 29 percent) and in Southeast Florida (58 percent to 29 percent). "Not even Hillary Clinton".
Stein lost a point Thursday to end up at 2 percent.
Trump's numbers have dipped in many national polls this week, likely a result of fallout from his widely panned debate performance and, perhaps, his continued attacks against former Miss Universe winner Alicia Machado, which intensified Friday.
As you can see, these results are pretty much exactly what we'd expect with a Clinton lead of 3 to 5 percentage points nationally.
The nationwide results come as Clinton's numbers improve in a number of critical swing states following the debate.
Supporters for 3rd party candidate Gary Johnson protest outside of an event where Donald Trump Jr. spoke to gathered media on behalf of his father's presidential campaign at Jackson Aviation in Boise, Idaho, U.S. September 22, 2016.
Additionally, the poll found that 35 percent of likely voters surveyed found Clinton to be honest and trustworthy, while 61 percent did not.
Perhaps more importantly, she closed the honesty gap with Trump. That was virtually unchanged from the earlier Fox News survey.
Trump has vowed to hit Clinton harder in their next debate on October 9, suggesting he might bring up the infidelities of her husband, former President Bill Clinton. The Wolverine State has been reliably blue in recent cycles, but Trump's strength among white voters without college degrees has allowed him to keep the state mildly competitive.
More than half of likely voters, 57 percent, said they were voting to prevent the other candidate from winning, while just 39 percent said they were enthusiastic about their nominee. The margin of error is plus or minus 4 percentage points; because of smaller sample sizes for subgroups such as region or demographics, those percentages would have a higher margin of error.