The result of the 2018 election is clear, we have a Liberal majority government.
However, the final seat tally is not so clear as we head into the second day of counting on Monday.
The final two seats are being hotly contested in the electorates of Bass and Franklin, however the results may not be known until the end of the week.
See our full breakdown of each electorate below.
The Liberals are on track to achieve their best result in Bass in the past few elections, collecting almost 60 per cent of first-preference votes so far.
As of Sunday, the Liberals had captured 58.9 per cent, Labor 26.4 per cent, and Greens 9 per cent.
At the close of counting last night, the three sitting Liberals – Michael Ferguson, Peter Gutwein and Sarah Courtney – were resoundingly re-elected as was Labor’s Michelle O’Byrne.
Political analyst Kevin Bonham said Greens MHA Andrea Dawkins, who attracted 4009 votes, was at risk of losing her seat to a Labor candidate.
Dr Bonham said votes from the Jacqui Lambie Network would flow to Labor, perhaps the Liberals but certainly not the Greens.
“It's not completely impossible for the Liberals to get four in Bass but it's highly unlikely given the way preferences are going to flow,” he said.
Jennifer Houston collected the second-most first preference votes for the Labor Party, followed by Brian Roe.
Lyons will remain unchanged at three seats for the Liberals and two for Labor.
However, it was Labor leader Rebecca White who topped Lyons after polling 1.43 quotas, with Labor collecting 1.99 quotas.
Any one of Janet Lambert, Jen Butler or Darren Clark will join her in parliament.
As with Bass, the Jacqui Lambie Network flopped in Lyons, sitting on just less than a third of a quota with 71.1 per cent of the vote counted.
Premier Will Hodgman had another massive personal vote in Franklin, but whether it will be enough to bring home a third Liberal for the electorate remains uncertain.
So far, Mr Hodgman has received 24,644 votes or two quotas.
It will be enough to see Human Services Minister Jacquie Petrusma re-elected, however Nic Street is not guaranteed of holding onto his seat.
Former Labor minister David O’Byrne was the next highest vote winner behind the Premier with 10,168 votes.
It is likely first time Labor candidate Alison Standen will be elected alongside him, however Kevin Midson remains in the race for the seat.
Greens sitting MHA Rosalie Woodruff, who tailed 6630 votes, will fight with Mr Street for the final seat in Franklin.
With just over 87 per cent of first-preference votes in the electorate counted, the Liberal Party has harnessed 3.38 quotas, or 56 per cent of the overall vote.
Sitting Liberal MHA Jeremy Rockliff romped home with 15,793 personal votes, followed by fellow Liberal MHA Adam Brooks with 9659 votes.
Mr Brooks lost significant ground from his electorate poll-topping win of that year of 16,073 votes.
There was a margin of 701 votes between sitting Liberal members Roger Jaensch (3994 votes) and Joan Rylah (3293).
Sitting MHA Shane Broad and former Burnie mayor Anita Dow will be Labor’s Braddon winners, however the Rylah-Jaensch battle for the final Braddon seat has some way to run.
Mr Jaensch was 725 votes ahead of Mrs Rylah with 76.11 per cent of the votes counted.
Denison was the only electorate where Labor picked up a higher first-preference vote than the incumbent Liberal Party.
With 82.9 per cent of first-preference votes counted in the Southern electorate, the Liberals have 37.61 per cent of the vote, Labor 42.44 per cent and the Greens 18.71 per cent.
This has translated to Labor and the Liberals taking two seats apiece, while the Greens won the fifth seat.
Labor MHA Scott Bacon leads all candidates with 11037 votes, followed by Liberal MHA Elise Archer with 9747 and Greens leader Cassy O’Connor with 7270.
All three will hold their seats, while Hobart Lord Mayor Sue Hickey is also expected to take up a seat in parliament after collecting 10.8 per cent of the primary vote.
The final seat will be contested between sitting Labor MHA Madeleine Ogilvie and Labor candidate Ella Haddad.