At the time of writing, the election outcome in all but nine seats is almost certain.
Beyond electorates, it’s possible to get an even more detailed picture of the geographic trends by mapping results at the polling booth level.
This approach reveals some potentially surprising results, such as the spread of the Green vote into areas not seen in 2019, and which areas in the teal seats voted for the independents or the incumbent Liberal party candidate.
We’ve taken the primary vote result and mapped it to a Voronoi diagram based on polling place locations.
This process creates a region for each polling place based on its location and the location of other polling places.
You can read more about the technical details below.
The initial view is coloured by the party with the highest primary vote in that area, and you can also view the map by specific parties using the drop-down menu.
You can compare the results in this map with the same map we made in the 2019 election to see how things have changed.
The map uses Voronoi regions generated from polling booth locations, and then clipped by electorate boundaries.
Only votes that are made at a polling booth with a physical location are shown in this map, which excludes voting methods such as postal and phone voting.
• This map was adjusted on 27 May to correct errors in locations.