Everyone knows Canberra is a red city, politically. But why do residents of the inner north vote to the left, while suburbs of similar wealth in the inner south are more conservative?
Why has Belconnen long been a Labor stronghold when voters in towns with comparable demographic profiles, such as Weston Creek, are more likely to give the Liberals a go?
These two maps show the two-party-preferred vote at each ACT polling booth: first, whether the booth's tally favoured Labor or the Liberals; second, the extent and direction of the swing.
The ACT's two federal MPs were elected with convincing majorities in this month's election: Andrew Leigh's margin in his northern electorate of Fraser is now 14.2 per cent, while south-sider Gai Brodtmann's is 9.15 per cent.
However, the mood of voters across the city was far from uniform.
ACT Labor secretary Elias Hallaj, who ran his party's campaign, cautioned against reading too much into voting trends.
"It's important to remember that the key political contest is with individual voters rather than demographic generalisations," he said on Sunday.
"The most critical factor is not where somebody lives but what issues matter to them."
Mr Hallaj said voting maps provided insights into broader trends "but what politicians need more than anything else is insights into individual voters' needs and desires".
"It's too early to assess all the aspects of the campaign that just finished, particularly while ballots are still being counted," he said.
"Over coming months, there will be lots of analysis from armchair experts as well as detailed reviews within each party."
The most critical factor is not where somebody lives but what issues matter to them.ACT Labor secretary Elias Hallaj
Canberra Liberals campaign director Brigitte Morten said some historic factors had helped lock in the city's voting patterns, but Canberra was "very much changing".
"You look at Weston Creek for example. It's an older area, but you're getting many young families coming in, particularly with the Molonglo development.
"The Lanyon Valley, too. It was always seen as a Labor area but, because of the demographics down there and some hard campaigning by the Liberal Party, we're starting to see different results."
Ms Morten said the Liberals had targeted Canberra's outer suburbs because the party knew its messages – particularly on the cost of living and border security – resonated strongly in those areas.
"And [Senate candidate] Zed [Seselja] very strongly represents those suburbs: he has a young family, he grew up in outer Canberra and he understands where those constituents are coming from."
Meanwhile, Mr Seselja is almost certain to be elected as the ACT's second senator, though Greens candidate Simon Sheikh is yet to concede.
The latest ballot paper count has left Mr Seselja needing to win only about one in every seven of the uncounted votes to gain the win.
Correction: A data-sorting error in an earlier version of the map above made the number of prison votes appear larger than it actually was.