The official count of the national election result is underway in Australia.
The final result, after all the counting, will be released at 8am tomorrow morning (AEST) on Australia Day.
Here’s how you can see the results, what you need to know, and what you can do to help.
What you need before you go to bed: The election count is taking place in two parts: the count of ballots cast and the counting of postal votes.
Postal votes are counted from the final count.
Each count is being done on a single machine, meaning that machines are not being used in this process.
This is important.
Both machines are counting paper ballots that are the same size, with the same number of dots, but that are separated by a blank line, so there is no need for counting.
To help you understand the process, here’s a quick primer on how postal votes work.
First, the paper ballots: For the counting process, machines are being used to count paper ballots.
Each machine is going to count exactly the same amount of paper ballots, each machine going to record the total number of votes cast.
When each machine completes its count, it will report back to the counting station, which is where the final results will be published.
A lot of the process of counting is the same as counting paper votes.
When the machines are finished counting, they will then put the final tally in a sealed envelope, and put that envelope into a safe that has been carefully sealed.
Then the machines take the sealed envelope and put it into the safe.
The machine that was going to put the count in the safe will then take the envelope and open it up, and there will be a separate envelope that has all the counts on the inside.
In the sealed safe, there will then be a number of different types of paper.
Some of the paper is the official result from the Australian Electoral Commission (AEC), some is the result from a poll, some is a recount of the postal vote, and some is another type of paper that has not been certified.
The type of ballot that was counted on a machine that is not a certified machine will have the correct result.
Once the machine is finished counting and has counted all the ballots, it then goes back to one of the machine shops, and the count will begin.
All of the machines will then hand over the paper count results to the Australian Election Commission (AEC), which will then count all the postal votes on those machines, and produce the final result.
There are a few more rules about the final counting of votes in Australia, which you can read more about in our guide to Australian electoral voting.
For example, the Australian Federal Police (AFP) will not be able to intervene to alter the result of a postal vote until after the final vote count is complete.
You can also take a look at our guide on how to watch Australian elections online.
How to watch the final Australian election results online: You should also check out our guide for how to view the results of the federal election.
Australia Day, the national holiday, is just a few days away.
It is a great time to watch these final results in the comfort of your own home.
If you want to watch it live, you can stream the live stream using a live stream app from ABC TV.