Three people have been arrested by police following clashes between pro-union and independence campaigners in Glasgow.
Officers were called to George Square after hundreds of rival supporters gathered in the hours after Scotland voted decisively against leaving the UK.
A spokesperson for Police Scotland said enquiries were underway which could lead to further arrests.
"Three people have been arrested so far in relation to the incident in George Square. Retrospective inquiries will be carried out which may lead to further arrests."
Alex Salmond's resignation as Scotland's First Minister dominates Saturday's media coverage.
Most of the independence and Union supporters who were gathered in Glasgow's George Square have now been "dispersed", Police Scotland said.
A spokeswoman for Police Scotland said: "Officers continue to manage the situation and prevent further disruption. Most have now dispersed, a small group remains with police in attendance."
Police have separated hundreds of independence and union supporters in the crowded Glasgow's George Square.
Officers, some mounted on horses, lined up to divide those waving union flags from Yes supporters.
The two sides argued over the referendum result and a chorus of Rule Britannia was countered by the Flower of Scotland.
Roads around the square were closed as police dealt with the incident.
Union supporters have chanted 'Rule Britannia' and 'Scotland said No' in George Square, Glasgow, leading to police separating them from Yes campaigners
ITV News Scotland Correspondent Debi Edward, who is in George Square, said:
This has a cup final celebration feel about it "easy easy easy" shouted as one woman raised a saltire #indyref
Alex Salmond's lifelong dream of leading an independent Scotland is over.
Scotland rejected independence by 55% to 45% leaving Britain's 307-year union remains intact and as a result Salmond has stepped down as First Minister and leader of the SNP.
Meanwhile, Westminster's relief over the vote has given way to the realisation that this campaign will change the way the UK is run.
David Cameron has today announced more powers for England and that will have huge repercussions for the whole of the UK.
ITV News Political Editor Tom Bradby reports:
ITV News Scotland Correspondent Debi Edward reports from Glasgow:
Dozens of cars with Union Jacks from their windows are heading for George Square. Roads closed so traffic-jam party http://t.co/X7qndKBllt
The Queen said Scotland's vote to stay part of the UK was "a result that all of us throughout the United Kingdom will respect".
After many months of discussion, debate, and careful thought, we now know the outcome of the Referendum, and it is a result that all of us throughout the United Kingdom will respect.
For many in Scotland and elsewhere today, there will be strong feelings and contrasting emotions - among family, friends and neighbours. That, of course, is the nature of the robust democratic tradition we enjoy in this country. But I have no doubt that these emotions will be tempered by an understanding of the feelings of others.
Now, as we move forward, we should remember that despite the range of views that have been expressed, we have in common an enduring love of Scotland, which is one of the things that helps to unite us all. Knowing the people of Scotland as I do, I have no doubt that Scots, like others throughout the United Kingdom, are able to express strongly-held opinions before coming together again in a spirit of mutual respect and support, to work constructively for the future of Scotland and indeed all parts of this country.
My family and I will do all we can to help and support you in this important task.
Alex Salmond has announced his intention to end a 24-year career at the forefront of Scottish politics. Here is a brief look at his career.Read the full story ›
Ed Miliband called Alex Salmond "a formidable frontline politician" after Scotland's First Minister announced he was stepping down.
"Whatever our disagreements, he has always spoke his mind and he has always stood up for what he believed in," the Labour leader said.