One exit poll claims the PSOE and Unidas Podemos would need to come to an agreement with more than one minor party, whilst another claims they'd need more than one partner. Both show that the potential PP-Cs-Vox pact would be well short of a majority. PACMA are not expected to enter Parliament.
Higher turnout has historically meant a change of government, but it has also usually indicated better news for the left.
Well, 3 parties have fought for those 40-42% of traditional PP-voters - no wonder, that they didn't get more.
C's lost centrists to PSOE and VOX did apparently not gain ProtestVoters/NonVoters/BlueCollars.
Vox didn't get Blue Collars in Andalucia anyway.
I know; yet, Vox has made after Andalusia several rallies in BlueCollar-areas. Probably there's too much historical baggage for old Socialists to switch to the "Francoists". (So, similar to the UK last time, when xenophobic Labour-Leavers in northern towns stood despite Corbyn and all at their "natural" party).
The lesson seems to be that being a centre-right party that tries to be more right-wing that usual is a waste of time if you have a genuinely right-wing party doing well at the same time.
Irritating is, that already UPyD (are they still alive?) as an otherwise leftliberal party was so tough on secessionism. A meaningless coincidence caused by the personal attitudes of their leaders? Or is it rather, that their voters are simply upset by regionalism?