Your question, and its answer, is a double-edged one: it can cut either way.
A lot will depend on your local market. As a buyer and seller you've got the perspective from both angles and you can see if you go to open houses and on appointmentns just what the level of activity is and/or competition.
Moreveover, there's a school of thought that once the elections are over and the shifting of the sands takes place that a clearer picture of governmental and fiscal policy will emerge. There are cynics who maintain that if the political shift is to the right that businesses will start reinvesting in themselves and start hiring. Since "job security" is a major factor in the current housing market, such a growing trend would get us out of this debacle. Don't expect, however, some meteoric rise in prices, however.
The bottom line is that if you can "score" a hit on your purchase then you should be willing to take a hit as a seller. As we move into the holiday season, there is a greater than average chance that the "bottom fishers" will take over the market and for the sellers who are eager/desperate to move, they will have to deal with those low-ball offers.
Please note, no one knows the market like a buyer -- especially the ones who are out there everyday. They are the ones who see the market and really know :value." If you get a "low-ball" offer on your place, see if you can play with it to get the best price possible. If not, you might just be one of those sellers who says: "If I only...
Check with your local realtor to see if you can determine the absorbancy rate. It will give you a better sense of how to proceed.
If you want to hedge your bets, put it on the market now and see what happens. If you don't get any activity you can take it off the market and try again in the spring.