The unusually squiggly bits on the chart through April represent the period where CoreLogic undertook a methodology change.
Domain also uses a stratified median price methodology and reported only moderate growth in prices over the year to June 2016, despite a quarterly rebound.
Perhaps this doesn't sound like much, but then again it still represents an annual uplift of $40,000 for the median house price, and $33,500 for units.
According to Residex since July 2012 the median established house price has increased by $393,000 or +59 per cent, and the median unit price by $215,500 or +44 per cent.
SQM's asking price index for Sydney looks to be tracking quite a bit closer to the Residex level, with growth in the +3 per cent to +5 per cent range.
Until lately the consensus seemed to be that CoreLogic's numbers might have been overstating gains, and it did seem to be that way from the handful of suburbs that I track regularly.
But then this weekend Domain reported an enormous preliminary auction clearance rate of above 85 per cent for Sydney, with some truly giant results in some of the inner suburbs.
We won't know the actual answer for a couple of months, but it's rather beginning to look as though the other indices might yet to some extent be playing catch-up to CoreLogic rather than vice-versa.
Edit: CoreLogic's index seems to have had a chart of heart today: quarterly growth rates adjusted down to +4.8 per cent for Sydney and +5.3 per cent for Melbourne.