Turkey’s President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has said the inconclusive election result means no party can govern alone.
His AK party is meeting to try to form a government after losing its majority in a general election for the first time in 13 years.
It secured 41%, a sharp drop from 2011, and must form a coalition or face entering a minority government.
Mr Erdogan has called on all parties to “preserve the atmosphere of stability” in Turkey.
“I believe the results, which do not give the opportunity to any party to form a single-party government, will be assessed healthily and realistically by every party,” Mr Erdogan said.
The AK party is now likely to try to form a coalition, but no party has yet indicated it is willing to join forces with the AKP.
Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu is meeting AKP cabinet members and officials to assess the election results in Ankara.
After the official final result is declared, he will have 45 days to form a government.
One of Mr Davutoglu’s deputies, Numan Kurtulmus, said an early election was possible.
This is potentially a new political era in Turkey.
The AKP still won this election, with over 40% of the vote – a share of the vote that parties in any democracy would crave.
It still has a substantial power base, mainly of the more religious, conservative Turks, who feel liberated by the party and the president.
But the AKP’s dominance, the one-man political show that has played out in Turkey for 13 years and polarised this nation, has just taken a very big kick.
The result is a blow to Mr Erdogan’s plans to boost his office’s powers.
He had been seeking a two-thirds majority to turn Turkey into a presidential republic.
The pro-Kurdish HDP crossed the 10% threshold, securing seats in parliament for the first time.
“The discussion of executive presidency and dictatorship have come to an end in Turkey with these elections,” said HDP leader Selahattin Demirtas.
On Monday morning, the Turkish currency fell to near-record lows against the dollar, and shares dropped by more than 8% soon after the Istanbul stock exchange opened.
The central bank acted quickly to prop up the lira by cutting the interest rate on foreign currency deposits.