Dejected Yes supporters at the Royal Highland centre following their loss to the NO campaign during the Scottish referendum in Edinburgh. Photograph: Andy Rain/EPA

ANALYSIS: Onus on Cameron to now deliver the new powers that Scotland has been promised

Voters turn up to vote at Notre Dame primary school polling station in Glasgow. The people of Scotland are deciding the fate of their country in a referendum too close to call. A Yes vote would see the break-up of the United Kingdom, and Scotland would emerge as an independent country. Photograph: Mark Runnacles/Getty Images

Streets full of banter as Glaswegians tick Yes or No in independence poll

Scotland’s first minister Alex Salmond addresses supporters at a rally in Perth, Scotland on the final day of campaigning. Photograph: Getty Images

Salmond declares today ‘most exciting in democracy’; Brown warns of ‘economic trapdoor’

Labour Party leader Ed Miliband: jostled and called a traitor, a liar at an Edinburgh shopping centre. Photograph: Matt Cardy/Getty Images

Analysis: Better Together has allowed itself to be intimidated off the pitch

A boy plays football in  the Govan area of Glasgow. Photograph: Jeff J Mitchell/Getty Images

Most deprived areas of city are referendum battlegrounds that Yes side targeted

A bakery employee places a ‘question mark’ cupcake between a Scottish Saltire cake and a Union cupcake at a bakery in Edinburgh yesterday. Photograph: EPA/Andy Rain

‘Scotsman’ poll puts the No side at 52 percentage points, while Yes is at 48 points

Louise Richardson, principal of the University of St Andrews in Scotland. Photograph: Robert Ormerod/The New York Times

Salmond tried to force Waterford-born Prof Louise Richardson to withdraw warnings

British prime minister David Cameron delivers a speech in Aberdeen yesterday: “On Friday, people could be living in a different country, with a different place in the world and a different future ahead of it.” Photograph: Reuters/Dylan Martinez

A Yes vote in independence poll would be a ‘once and for all’ decision to leave the UK

The former head of the British army, Lord Dannatt, wrote in the Sunday Telegraph that 100 Scots had died serving with the British Army in Northern Ireland in “a bloody fight” fought “to keep Scotland as part of a United Kingdom that included Northern Ireland”. Photograph: Ben Birchall/PA.

Lord Dannatt accused of turning Scottish soldiers’ deaths in NI to political advantage

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