Probably not, but that is only my best guess.
You will never find out here; you will never find out at all.
It is not a very relevant issue in sociology since it is impossible to survey accurately.
Ethnocentrism is widespread but I don't think well-educated persons who are aware of the implications of nuclear, biological, and chemical weapons stockpiled in a world occupied by psychotic terrorists are likely to be concerned with such a simplistic metric for military strength as you have proposed.
Military security is multifaceted. Conflicts between nations with huge military and cyber warfare capabilities are continuously being waged one way or another, testing each other, intimidating, sabotaging communications security and so on.
Ideological conflicts are being waged in many parts of the world using small arms, explosives, suicide bombers, and machetes.
Somewhere in between are conflicts like the civil war in Syria. If it were not for the United Nations members with interests in their own security getting involved, the rebels would have been exterminated some time ago using weapons supplied by Russia, China, or Iran.
You ought not to mistake bravado as actual beliefs.
Further, you cannot have polled a statistically significant representative sample. You are committing the fallacy of composition.