There is no “Trump revolution” in the outcome of this election: the results say the country is divided in half, as everyone knew even before the election.
More precisely, if you look at the popular vote, Clinton’s half is a bit larger than Trump’s. Although the final data is not available yet in a third of the states, Clinton is ahead by about 300,000 votes. Probably, at the end, she will get more votes and she will be ahead by more than one percentage point.
But Clinton has lost, as Gore had lost in 2000, despite half a million more popular votes than Bush Jr. This is frustrating, regardless of the sympathy or antipathy for the candidate and the opinions on the merits of her candidacy.
During the campaign, Trump often repeated that the “system is rigged.” It’s true. It is in many ways. Number of voters in the Electoral college decide to “divert” their vote toward Clinton. If only Clinton had gotten 190,000 more votes, she would have gotten the 49 electoral votes of Florida and Pennsylvania and today, the comments would all be about her expected success, the happy legacy of Obama and so on.