To expand on Em1’s answer because I was bored, I did a word order count of one random long post of an Austrian on this site known for his long and detailed answers. I only counted main clauses.
The ‘standard’ subject-verb sentence, where subject is first, verb is second and I didn’t care what followed then, (SV_) occurred 23 times (including two sub-headers).
Pulling an adverbial, an apposition, or something else into first position, with verb following second (AdvVS_) occurred 8 times.
An object was pulled before the verb (OVS) 3 times.
A relative or otherwise subordinate clause occupied the first position two times, forcing ScVSO.
On one occasion, I noticed VSO outside of a question, although that is probably debatable and what I saw was truly a conditional subordinate clause. (Wird […], kann […] or something like that.)
Finally, having a conjunction in zero-position (ConjSV_) happened a mere 4 times.
So excluding the VSO special case, in 58 % of all cases the word order is subject — verb — object, which is what is taught at school and the expected word order most of the time. One could add the 10 % of cases where SVO is preceded by a conjunction.
In 32 % of cases, the word order is something — verb — subject, i.e. something was pulled into first position to emphasize it, which requires moving the subject to a position after the verb. (Some sentences didn’t include a subject in this construction. However, I didn’t include that into my considerations because I didn’t count the expletive sometimes present in SVO sentences either.)
But it’s much better to say that 90 % of all main clauses had the verb in second position, no matter what preceded it. The 10 % were the aforementioned zero-position conjunctions (Aber es gibt Ausnahmen).
68 % of the sentences in the sample had SVO, but 90 % followed V2 (meaning it didn't matter what preceded the verb, as long as there was something).