The No side is on course for a double-digit win.
Full coverage of the 32 local counts that will determine the outcome.
The belief that waves of proletarian Scots will carry the nationalists to victory seems far-fetched.
The pollsters have called the referendum – they all suggest the unionists will triumph tomorrow.
Scottish First Minister could make way for his deputy Nicola Sturgeon if independence is rejected.
The onslaught against the Yes side by big business and the Treasury has not had the success many expected.
In the fortnight in which one of Franklin’s lost ships was found in the Canadian arctic, and Scotland – like Quebec before it – is voting on independence, the parallels between the UK and Canada have never been stronger.
Alex Salmond will lose – perhaps by as much as a 55-45 margin – but lose well, an outcome that will satisfy an overwhelming majority of Scots and the one, I suspect, that Salmond himself favours.
Mike Smithson, founder of politicalbetting.com, has taken advantage of fluctuating odds – backing both sides at different points when the odds have lengthened – to lock in a profit.
The First Minister says he won't stage another vote. But could someone else?