David Cameron's six years in power, both as leader of the coalition and then the majority-Tory government, is set to come to an end.
So how do the likes of average house prices, rate of unemployment, migration levels and petrol prices compare with when he entered Number 10 in 2010?
Here's a review of what has risen and fallen on his watch.
There are 2.45 million more people in employment than when David Cameron became PM.
The Office for National Statistics (ONS) estimates the current employment rate (the proportion of people aged from 16 to 64 in work) to be 74.2%: the joint highest since comparable records began in 1971.
The most recent unemployment figure shows a drop of 840,000 since Mr Cameron came to power.
According to the ONS, the unemployment rate is 5% - the lowest since the three months to October 2005.
The latest figures from the ONS show the number of people living in the UK has increased by 3.7% over the past six years.
Price of petrol (down)
The cost of unleaded petrol, based on Department of Energy & Climate Change (DECC) figures, has fallen by just under 10p on Mr Cameron's watch.
Prices rose during the early years of his premiership but have fallen more recently.
Net migration (up)
The most recent figures for net migration to the UK show a rise of almost 90,000 people after dramatic fluctuations since 2010.
The number fell during Mr Cameron's early years in charge, reaching 154,000 in the year to September 2012 before a rise in 2013 until it hit a record high of 336,000 in the year to March 2015.
Pound versus dollar (down)
The value of the pound against the US dollar has dropped by roughly 10% since May 2010 - with the steepest fall occurring after June's EU referendum.
Average house price (up)
The average UK house price has increased 22% in the past six years.
Size of the deficit (down)
The size of the government deficit - also known as the amount of government borrowing - is down by £80 billion, according to the ONS.
National debt (up)
The size of the UK's national debt has soared under Mr Cameron.
When expressed as percentage of the UK's economic growth (GDP), debt has increased from 71.7% in 2010-11 to the current level of 83.7%. (This is net debt, according to the ONS, and excludes public sector banks.)
Greenhouse gas emissions (down)
Greenhouse gas emissions have been reduced steadily during the past six years, based on the latest estimates by the DECC.
Internet use (up)
Mr Cameron's time in power has coincided with a steady increase of internet users.
While 99% of people aged 16-24 are now online (99%), according to the ONS, the equivalent number for people aged 75 and over is 39%, up from 20% in 2011.
Cost of living (down)
The rate of increase in the cost of living, as measured by CPI inflation, has gone down over the past six years.
Inflation has remained close to and sometimes below zero for much of the last 18 months of Mr Cameron's premiership.
Women in cabinet (up)
David Cameron has steadily increased the proportion of cabinet posts held by women to its current record high percentage.
Strike action (down)
Working days lost through industrial disputes have been at historically low levels throughout Mr Cameron's time as prime minister.
The exceptions to Mr Cameron's record were one-day strikes in November 2011 and July 2014 relating to changes to pension schemes and pay for some public sector workers.
Top rate of tax (down)
The top rate of income tax was reduced 5% by Mr Cameron's administration.
Both the standard rate of 20% and the higher rate of 40% have remained the same throughout Mr Cameron's time in power.
Tax-free personal allowances
Tax-free personal allowances - one of the flagship reforms of the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition - have gone up in size by over two-thirds with an increase of £4,525.