As a result, in some of the most competitive states, for former Vice President Joe Biden, the early results may seem too optimistic before they are implemented and become more representative. In other states, as more votes count, Trump may see the early clues gradually shrink.
This does not indicate fraud or violations. On the contrary, this is only a reflection of how the country counts votes. Some states process the earlier ballots first and will report them late at night, while other states save them as the final ballots. This is a breakdown of the matters to be noted in the critical state.
Some people call it the “Red Sea Rage Building” or “Blue Shift”
;. The early results are in favor of Trump, but then the vote streaks, and even after all the results are combined, Biden may even lead.
Pennsylvania and Wisconsin are expected to see this situation, and they will not process absentee ballots before election day. The early wave of results is likely to come from voting on election day and voters outside the state’s population center, which is expected to benefit Trump.
Since the absentee ballots were counted on Tuesday night, larger cities even reported more votes in the following days, so the statewide ballots may shift in the direction of Biden.
Experts also believe that this will happen in Michigan. The agreement between the two parties gave local officials an extra day to process absentee ballots before election day, which helped but was not enough to ensure a strong number of votes on election night. State officials warned that this will take several days.
Similarly, in Minnesota, there may be a “Red Sea City Rage Building” that looks misleadingly like Trump’s leadership. Minnesota is one of the closest states Trump lost in 2016, and although he is behind in the polls, he hopes to overthrow it this year.
May change from blue to red
Some people call it the “Blue Sea Rage Building” or “Red Transition”. This is when the first wave of Biden turned out to be untimely, and then there were more Trump-friendly votes. This situation is most likely to occur in states that begin processing mailed ballots in the weeks before the election.
Experts believe that the most critical states where this will happen are Florida and North Carolina. Election officials in these states said that the first results that will be announced after the polls will be a large number of absentee ballots and early voting in person, which is quite beneficial to Democrats. As night falls, votes on election day will trickle in and help Trump’s profits.
For the same reason, Texas, Ohio, and Iowa also expect this to happen. They will quickly release the results of the historical level of the pre-election elections, which may help Biden.
This may also happen in Nevada, and things are different this year. Nevada will automatically mail ballots to all registered voters, but you can still choose to vote in person.
Unclear or unexpected change
In some other major states, the situation is even more bleak.
In Georgia, some counties will report a large number of absentee ballots quickly after the poll is over, but other counties will not report it immediately.It’s not clear how this will get rid of on election night
Arizona experienced a dramatic post-election transition in the 2018 Senate election. Officials have taken steps to prevent this from happening this year, and this number is expected to be faster. There may be fewer delays between the absentee ballot and the announcement of the election day ballot, thereby reducing the threat of “sea market age”.
In addition, in New Hampshire and Maine, local officials will mix absentee ballots with election day ballots before the results are announced to eliminate any “shift.” These states approve of Biden, but won a fierce competition for candidates in the Second Congressional District of Maine.
CNN’s Jennifer Agiesta (Stephanie Becker), Aaron Cooper (Aaron Cooper), Anne Grayer (Anne Grayer), Sarah Jorgensen (Sarah Jorgensen) , Caroline Kenny, Pamela Kirkland, Adam Levy, Katie Lobosco, Jason Morris ( Jason Morris, Sara Murray, Bob Ortega, Leslie Perrot, Taylor Romine, Devon Sayers and Gregory Wallace contributed to this report.