U.S. President Barack Obama's nominee to the Supreme Court, Merrick Garland, will submit a filled-out questionnaire and other information to the Senate Judiciary Committee on Tuesday to spur a vote on his nomination, the White House said.

"The questionnaire and associated materials present an exhaustive picture of Judge Garland's distinguished career and impeccable credentials as a nominee to the Supreme Court," White House spokeswoman Brandi Hoffine said in an emailed statement on Monday.

RELATED: Senators say they might confirm Obama's Supreme Court pick after election

Republican Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Chuck Grassley has refused to hold hearings on Garland's nomination. Republican Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has refused to act on Obama's pick, saying whoever wins the Nov. 8 presidential election should choose a nominee to replace conservative Justice Antonin Scalia, who died in February.

The White House declined to release Garland's questionnaire on Monday. It repeated its call for the Senate to hold a hearing on his nomination once lawmakers had reviewed the new information.

RELATED: Divided Supreme Court cautious about taking new cases

"Every nominee since 1875 who wasn't withdrawn from consideration has received a hearing and/or a vote," Hoffine said. "With more federal judicial experience than any other Supreme Court nominee in history and a long record of public service, we expect the Senate will give Chief Judge Garland the same fair consideration as prior nominees."