. Ok for more accuracy we have a 151 divisions at present which make up the entire geographical being of our country with our 151 representatives in what is commonly known as the house of the people. There used to many more I count another 72 divisions that have been abolished over time. Does it really have to be a 110.000 people that decides ye or nay for each of those 151 representatives. And you must remember with whatever is agreed upon by those 151 representatives must be accepted by the Queens representative the Governor General. Nether the less it is still the Australian people who decide. As to gerrymandering it has been a popular and accepted practice be that for good or bad. In Queensland it was introduced in the late 1940’s by ALP’s Ned Hanlon and used with deadly precision under the Bjelke Peterson government of the 70’s and 80’s. The beginnings of gerrymandering began in America where they are still popular today. As to the scope of the government and its revenue being miniscule or minuscule in such a matter. Yes you correct that much small. My apologies I was thinking more along the lines of commonwealth distribution amongst the states. Something entirely different.Two points:
Why are you focusing on "government revenue"? The scope of government, and therefore its revenue, should be miniscule. Much, much smaller than it is now, therefore much less of an issue.
You are missing the point. There are no "districts" or "zones"; therefore no gerrymandering and separation of people with similar interests to minimise their power. A person need only seek ~110,000 people from across the entire country whom they represent.