Rosanna Wong Yick-ming, who has resigned as housing chief, ranks as the worst executive councillor, according to an opinion poll. The survey showed that the performance of the legislature's major party leaders, who supported a vote of no-confidence in Ms Wong, was evaluated highly. The Lingnan University poll of 511 people was conducted earlier this week, less than seven days after the landslide vote against Ms Wong and Director of Housing Tony Miller. On a performance scale of 0 to 10, the latter indicating excellent performance, Ms Wong scored 4.34. The score was the lowest of the 10 executive councillors. Council convenor Leung Chun-ying was second-worst with 4.39. Yang Ti Liang, former chief justice and Tung Chee-hwa's competitor in the chief executive election, got the highest mark of 5.67. Unionist lawmaker Tam Yiu-chung and Liberal Henry Tang Ying-yen ranked second and third. Ms Wong was the most prominent councillor, with 84.3 per cent of respondents recognising her. Less than four per cent said they did not know 'what she had done recently'. Tim Chung Shui-ming, chairman of the Housing Society, was the least well-known councillor. Only 30.9 per cent of respondents recognised him and gave him a score. Nellie Fong Wong Kut-man and Charles Lee Yeh-Kwong, chairman of Hong Kong Exchange, were recognised by slightly more than 30 per cent of respondents. Outspoken chairman of the Education Commission, Antony Leung Kam-chung, central figure in the education reforms, was recognised by only half the respondents. Dr Li Pang-kwong of the university's Research and Survey Programme said the result showed some executive councillors were seriously out of touch with the public. 'Many people just don't know what these advisers to the Chief Executive are doing,' he said. Major parties in the legislature, which united in the no-confidence vote, won public support. Performance scores of the leaders jumped significantly compared with a similar survey in March. The Frontier's Emily Lau Wai-hing got the highest mark of 5.98 on a scale of 10, up from 5.21 in March. Democratic Party chairman Martin Lee Chu-ming ranked second with 5.41, up from 4.63. Chairman of the Democratic Alliance for the Betterment of Hong Kong Tsang Yok-sing and the Liberal Party's James Tien Pei-chun came third and fourth. Hong Kong Progressive Alliance chairman Ambrose Lau Hon-chuen, who abstained from the vote, scored lowest with 4.39, versus 4.27 in March. He was also the least well-known party head.