And that ends first minister's questions for this week. You can watch the rest of the day's business in the Scottish Parliament on the BBC'sDemocracy Live website.
- Scottish First Minister Alex Salmond answered questions from opposition leaders in parliament
- Johann Lamont kicked things off for Labour, to be followed by Conservative leader Ruth Davidson
- Question time came after Tuesday's live referendum TV debate, between Mr Salmond and Alistair Darling
- The Scottish independence referendum is being held on 18 September
Mr Salmond says there is "unanimity" that an independent Scotland can be successful.
The first minister agrees that there is substantial evidence that "small states can be economically successful".
Last question to SNP MSP Bob Doris, on the "Credit Suisse Research Institute report, The Success of Small States".
Mr Griffin asks about a publicly-owned railway. Mr Salmond backs allowing the publicly-owned East Coast to bid against private companies for franchises.
Steven Tait writes
Both Mr Salmond and the UK government seem to agree that having the pound is more valuable that Scotland's share of debt. If this is then seen in the light of the likely balance of risk for the UK to support a currency union it seems all too logical that the rUK would forego sharing the debt in order not to have to provide a fiscal prop to another country.
Mr Salmond claims the performance of Scotland's railways was better than under the last Labour/Lib Dem Scottish government.
A question from Labour's Mark Griffin on "First ScotRail being fined more than £2 million since 2011 for running too few coaches".
"I think we've touched a nerve in the Better Together campaign," Mr Salmond says. He insists there is a privatisation agenda in Westminster.
Conservative Jackson Carlaw claims the SNP is indulging in "shameful scaremongering" on the "wholly devolved" Scottish NHS
Ms McLeod argues a "Yes" vote to independence is the only way to protect the NHS from privatisation and Mr Salmond, unsurprisingly, agrees.
Mr Salmond claims that UK government policy on the NHS in England will result in cuts to NHS services in Scotland.
The SNP's Aileen McLeod asks "what impact privatisation of the NHS in England will have on the budget available to the Scottish government".
Mr Salmond says the fiscal commission contained respected economists, and returns to the theme of trading a share of the UK's debt for sharing the pound.
Mr Rennie says most voters won't have a copy of the report from the Scottish government's fiscal commission at home.
"Willie Rennie will be first to insist that the sovereign will of the Scottish people will prevail," Mr Salmond claims.
Mr Rennie accuses the first minister of not being fair with voters.
After a constituency question, it's the turn of Scottish Lib Dem leader Willie Rennie, who makes it a hattrick of questions on currency from the three opposition leaders.
Mr Salmond suggests that the rest of the UK will not want Scotland to walk away from its share of the UK's debt.
Mr Salmond says there are "very substantial arguments" from economists to back his position on currency.
Ms Davidson quotes UK politicians who have argued a currency union is not in the interests of England, Wales and Northern Ireland.
"A currency union is not in his gift to give," Ms Davidson tells Mr Salmond. Both main opposition leaders are adopting the same line of attack this week.
Conservative leader Ruth Davidson has the next questions. She begins by adding her thanks to everyone involved in the Commonwealth Games.
Mr Salmond says the options of joining the euro or fixing a new currency to the pound are not as good as a currency union.
"Each time I get a response but never an answer to the question that people are asking," Ms Lamont retorts.
The first minister says that the will of the Scottish people, the interests of the UK and likely transaction costs with an independent Scotland will change minds at Westminster.
Mr Salmond says that George Osborne, Ed Balls and Danny Alexander from the main three Westminster parties will change their minds.