Three seats remain too close to call after last weekend's federal election, but this wasn't enough to stop Prime Minister Scott Morrison from naming his new ministry.
Indicative results from the Australian Electoral Commission show Mr Morrison with a one-seat majority of 76 seats, with two other seats in doubt but leaning towards his Liberal party as of 4 pm AEST on Sunday.
Labor has 66 seats, with the possibility of 67, and there are six crossbenchers.
The AEC hopes to be in a position to declare the first official results of the federal election early this week, with vote counting having continued over the weekend.
The commission says a number of the 151 House of Representative seats will require a full distribution of preferences before a result can be declared.
The complex Senate vote count also remains in full swing.
The Tasmanian seat of Bass slipped back into the AEC's too close to call list, rejoining the seats of Macquarie in Sydney and Lilley in Brisbane.
With almost 92 per cent of votes counted in Bass, Liberal candidate Bridget Archer has a lead of 679 votes over Labor incumbent Ross Hart on a two-candidate preferred basis.
Liberal Sarah Richards is just ahead of another Labor incumbent Susan Templeman in Macquarie, with the AEC website showing a tiny 52 vote gap after 88 per cent of votes were counted.
Labor candidate Anika Wells, who is seeking to replace retired former treasurer Wayne Swan in Lilley, is ahead of her Liberal National Party rival Brad Carswell by a margin of 901 votes, although only 86 per cent of votes have been counted.
In the upper house, the coalition looks set to control 34 or 35 seats after the half Senate election, still short of 39 seats needed for a majority.
However, it will likely have to deal with a smaller crossbench of six senators to pass new laws, rather than the 10 that will exist until the present Senate ends on June 30.
Australian Associated Press