With just hours to go until polls open in the Scottish referendum, and most polls too close to call, campaigners have been making an all-out effort to persuade voters.
The closeness of the Scottish referendum race continues right until the end according to the latest polls.
In the closing hours of campaigning, ITV News Correspondent Martin Geissler reports on both sides' final rallying cries:
Labour leader Ed Miliband posted this picture of Edinburgh Castle on Twitter ahead of tomorrow's vote.
ITV News Deputy Political Editor Chris Ship reports:
Scottish support for remaining in the UK is at 52%, according to the latest YouGov poll for The Times and The Sun.
Of the Scots surveyed, 48% said they supported Scotland becoming an independent country.
YouGov said the poll showed men were much more supportive of independence while most women broadly supported staying in the UK.
The polling company questioned 3,237 voters between 15 and 17 September.
The UK will provide hundreds of extra beds to treat victims of the Ebola virus as part of a £100m aid package.
Foreign Secretary Philip Hammond said without more humanitarian aid the outbreak could become "a global catastrophe with disastrous consequences".
Speaking after chairing a meeting of the Government's Cobra emergency committee today, Mr Hammond said: "The UK will now deliver a further 500 beds over the coming months, working with partners to provide and train the international staff and support needed to operate those beds."
It comes after the Government pledged last week to set up a 62-bed treatment centre in Freetown, the capital of Sierra Leone.
First Minister Alex Salmond has said tomorrow's referendum is Scotland's "opportunity of a lifetime."
In his final speech ahead of the vote, Salmond said the reason the referendum was going ahead is because the Westminster politicians "thought they had it in the bag."
"They thought all they had to do was agree to see off Scotland and then it wouldn't matter, and therefore we can have no assurance that we would ever have such a chance again," he said.
"This is our opportunity of a lifetime and we must seize it with both hands".
A police cordon separated rival supporters of the Yes and No campaigns this evening in the centre of Glasgow.
The Yes campaign were holding a rally in St George's Square this evening, with a group of pro-union supporters arriving to stage a counter-demonstration.
The No supporters sang God Save The Queen and waved Union Jacks, but were kept away from the Yes camp by police officers.
First Minister Alex Salmond has said today marks "the eve of the most exciting day in Scottish democracy".
Making his final speech ahead of tomorrow's Scottish referendum, Salmond said: "We meet here not to celebrate, not to presume, not to pre-empt.
"The latest poll has us on 49% - that means that we are the underdogs in this campaign as we always have been."
"We must do our utmost until 10pm tomorrow evening to persuade our fellow citizens that independence is the right road forward for Scotland."
Scotland's First Minister Alex Salmond was given rapturous applause as he began his final speech ahead of tomorrow's referendum.
Salmond smiled as he was met with chants of, "Yes we can. Yes we can", echoing the US presidential campaign of Barack Obama.