Labour 39% (-23)
Conservatives 10% (+7)
Greens 5% (+2)
Liberal Democrats 2% (+1)
That's just under a 20% swing - higher than in most recent by-elections. And unlike some of the recent so-called "Labour gains from the SNP", this one is a genuine SNP gain, because Labour won the popular vote in the ward last time around, and by an enormous margin.
So there still doesn't seem to be the slightest grounds for hope that Labour can head off the arrival of a historical landmark next May that will be (almost) on a par with the fall of Byzantium - the long-overdue loss of control of Glasgow City Council. The now-familiar pattern continues - Labour are haemorrhaging left-wing support to the SNP, and centre-right/unionist support to the Tories. How strong Labour have been in an area in the past continues to be a perversely strong predictor of how well the SNP will do now. Much of working-class Scotland has simply switched wholesale from one default choice of party to another over an astonishingly short period of time.
As far as the direct swing to the SNP is concerned, it's not really to any great extent a rejection of Jeremy Corbyn or Kezia Dugdale - most of the switchers had already moved on (to coin a phrase) from Labour before either took up office. But the current leadership may have to shoulder more of the blame for the swing to the Tories, which wasn't yet happening under Ed Miliband or Jackanory Jim.