That's it from the Referendum Live team on the eve of Scotland's big day.
We'll be back tomorrow once the polling is over with all the latest from around the country.
South Scotland reporter, BBC Scotland news website
That's it from the Referendum Live team on the eve of Scotland's big day.
We'll be back tomorrow once the polling is over with all the latest from around the country.
The Scottish edition of the Daily Mail:
The Scottish edition of The Sun:
Watch Alex Salmond at the Yes Scotland rally in Perth calling the independence referendum an "opportunity of a lifetime".
The Scotsman's polling day front page says it is a "day of destiny".
Watch the former Liberal Democrat leader explain to an audience in Edinburgh why Scots should vote no.
Tomorrow's Daily Record has Alistair Darling and Alex Salmond going head to head.
On tomorrow's front page, the Daily Mirror pleads with Scots to vote No.
Tomorrow's Times has a front-page referendum wrap.
The referendum is dominating tomorrow's front pages. Here's the Financial Times:
Two new poll results have just been released.
YouGov, for The Sun and The Times: Yes 48%, No 52%.
Survation, for the Daily Record: Yes 47%, No 53%.
The results are excluding don't knows, which were 6% in the YouGov poll, and 9% with Survation.
"The one thing which is absolutely vital to understand is that every independent commentator, every governor of the Bank of England, every representative of the Institute of Financial Studies is wrong according to Alex Salmond," Sir Menzies Campbell told the Big Show for No.
Alan Gardener: I was a No voter who has been sickened at the negative and wholly biased "Stay together" campaign of alarmist, bullying, scaremongering, that I wondered just why it was suddenly so important that we "Stay Together" and are promised new powers all at the last minute. Don't believe a word of it. That's why the NO campaign has confirmed which way I will vote. I'm voting YES. A resounding, unequivocal YES.
Sir Menzies Campbell went on: "One of the things that offends me about this campaign is every time you hear a speaker on behalf of Yes, you never ever hear a word about the impact on Northern Ireland, Wales or England of the end of the United Kingdom."
"We have never had any civil war, we have never been invaded - in spite of Hitler's efforts - nor did we ever succumb to communism or fascism," added Sir Menzies Campbell.
"And why is that? It is because this is a country based on democratic principles and the recognition of human rights and on the rule of law. It is a country which is emulated and copied throughout the whole of the rest of the world.
"They envy us our system and that is a very significant reason why we should do everything in our power to preserve it."
Former Lib Dem leader Sir Menzies Campbell tells the Big Show for No in Edinburgh: "Ours is the most successful political union ever seen in the world - 300 years."
James Martin: The UK is broken and Scots are tired of Westminster, not England. We are scarred with foodbanks, inequality, self-serving politicians and yet Scotland is expected to turn down the chance of a better future to sentimentally "not break the UK". We cannot accept a second-best future through fear of change.
Patrick Marks: I can't see society suddenly becoming much fairer and free from poverty under independence and feel that there will be a period of turmoil as we suddenly discover how difficult it will be to change to the extent claimed by yes campaign.
At present local authorities are facing huge cuts and this will not disappear with independence and I haven't heard yes explaining how they will plug the gaps in this area which affects the most vulnerable in society. Oil is not the panacea for everything. I'm afraid I feel that yes are telling untruths which will disappoint those voting for the first time when the changes promised don't materialise!
With a few thousand Yes supporters and some No campaigners in George Square in Glasgow earlier, one No voter took the colourful approach with his bike.
Mr Salmond added: "When the pages of books yet unwritten speak to generations yet unborn of this time and this place, our Scotland today. What story is it we will tell?
"We are engaged with a conversation with our fellow citizens but we are also engaged in a conversation with the future.
"The vote isn't about me, it isn't about the SNP, it it isn't about the Labour party or the Tories. It is about you - your family, your hopes your ambitions."
"The question of trust in this election is trust in ourselves," Mr Salmond says.
An independent Scotland would "start as one of the richest countries in the world", he adds.
Independence would give Scotland the opportunity to remove the "obscenity of weapons of mass destruction" says Mr Salmond.
Mr Salmond says Westminster's offer of new powers for the Scottish Parliament has "fallen apart at the seams" with Conservative backbench MPs threatening to scupper the plans.
"We are now living in the most politically engaged country in western Europe", says Mr Salmond.
He says the reaction from Westminster to the "people power" of the Yes campaign was "telling", saying an offer of new powers had been "cobbled together".
Mr Salmond says the three main Westminster parties agreed to the referendum "because they thought they had it in the bag".
Mr Salmond talked about his highlights of the campaign.
He spoke about people in Dundee queuing up to register to vote in the independence referendum so they could vote Yes.
Mr Salmond said: "Tomorrow is our opportunity of a lifetime. We are having this wonderful democratic experience because the Westminster parties agreed to it as they thought they had it in the bag. This is our opportunity of a lifetime and we must seize it with both hands."
Mr Salmond talks about the success of the Commonwealth Games in Glasgow.
He adds: "We meet here not to celebrate, not to presume. The latest poll has us on 49% - that means we are the underdogs in this campaign as we always have been."
He then urges campaigners to campaign right until the close of polls at 10pm tomorrow night.
Alex Salmond is now on the stage of the Yes rally at Perth Concert Hall. He called the Scottish independence referendum "the greatest campaign in Scottish democratic history."
Ms Sturgeon added: "I have met wonderful people who are yes supporters, and I have met wonderful people who are No supporters.
"We right now are engaged in a passionate, robust debate and that is how it should be.
"On Friday, we cease to be the Yes campaign and the No campaign and we become one country moving forward united together."
Nicola Sturgeon, speaking at the Yes rally, said: "Here we are, standing on the cusp of our moment in history, standing on the eve each and every one of us in our country has tomorrow with a simple cross on a ballot paper - to take control of the future of our country into our own hands and to keep it there forever."
Elaine C Smith, speaking at the Yes rally, tells the crowd: "What is wonderful is the engagement in politics, the engagement of people across the country talking about the issues that matter to them. That cynicism and apathy is gone."
Labour MP Jim Murphy tells the crowd at the No rally in Edinburgh: "Patriotism isn't on the ballot paper".
Scotland Correspondent, BBC News
Elaine C Smith addresses supporters in Perth to rapturous applause: "I'm only here because I want this place to be better." #indyref
Addressing the Big Show for No rally, Menzies Campbell added: "The ties that bind us are strong. They will be severely ruptured if the vote tomorrow is a vote for separation."
The Better Together rally is taking place at the Festival Theatre in Edinburgh. Speakers include former Scotland rugby captain Gavin Hastings and comedian Rory Bremner.
In his speech, former Liberal Democrat leader Sir Menzies Campbell warned of Britons returning from fighting with extremists in Syria and Iraq, saying a "decoupling" of the security services in the event of a Yes vote would be a "distraction".
Rory Bremner, a performer at the Big Show For No, tells the BBC: "I'm not going to tell anyone which way to vote.
"But all I know is what swung it for me is the knowledge that if we get a no vote on Friday morning we still have a currency, we are still a member of the European Union and there are powers which have been pledged for our parliament.
"Whereas if we vote yes on Friday morning we wake up and we have complete uncertainty and that's what swung it for me."
Scotland Correspondent, BBC News
Crowd here in Perth booing the BBC's political editor Nick Robinson who is in the gallery. Organisers trying to stop it.
Social Affairs Correspondent, BBC News
Amid #indyref acrimony, a Yes activist on his plans for tomorrow. "Taking my 84 year old gran to vote No. She's my gran. Gotta respect her."
Scotland Correspondent, BBC News
Perth Concert Hall is filling up for the most important speech of Alex Salmond's career.
Joceyln Seligman: I can't stand the SNP talk of Scotland vs. the Westminster elite. Scotland's Edinburgh politicians are just as elitist and even less competent. Yes means dividing us from our friends, neighbours and cousins, losing our say in the UK and reducing our resources. The UK has made Scotland the great country it is today. I don't want to see Scotland diminished. I'm defiantly voting no.
Some of the Yes supporters gathered in Perth may be a little too young to vote tomorrow.
Danny Alexander, the chief secretary to the Treasury, has said he does not believe there could be "two different classes of MP" in Westminster.
Questions have been raised about whether Scottish MPs could vote on England-only issues in the event of a No vote and further devolution of powers to Holyrood.
Mr Alexander told Channel 4 News: "There's no party proposing to take away the voting rights of Scottish MPs - that is not part of the agenda. It's not what's going to happen."
Author, playwright and Yes campaigner Allan Bissett says "history will judge Scotland on how we dealt with it afterwards".
He told BBC News: "It is pretty important at this stage to weigh up the pros and cons and think carefully about your vote, but also think how we are going to deal with disappointment and with victory.
"My feeling is both sides should agree to be generous in victory and gracious in defeat and then start to come back together."
Yes supporters - and some No campaigners - have amassed in Glasgow's George Square.
Klaus Buwert: A lot is made of the fact that a Yes vote will rid us of Westminster politicians and allow Scots to make decisions for Scotland in Scotland. What do Alex and Nicola do every day at Holyrood? And who pays them to do it? And if we loose our ties to Westminster what makes us think that Scottish politicians have a magic wand that will solve the problems that afflict every developed country in the west? Better the devil you know than jumping out of the frying pan into the fire! As David Cameron said, he'll not be Prime Minister for ever and his Government won't be in power for ever. I can wait.
Peter Cummings: Westminster wants us to vote no and are therefore constantly bringing out scare stories. (Have you heard one positive statement from the NO camp ??? Currency Union is inevitable because it is in the interests of both parties. I'll be voting Yes.
BBC Scotland's social affairs correspondent
Police Scotland have confirmed they are investigating a complaint that an electoral counting officer in Edinburgh has made public details of the postal ballots cast in the council area.
No further details have been released. Completed postal votes must be received by local councils before ballots close tomorrow evening at ten o'clock. Edinburgh City Council says just under 90% of the postal ballots it sent out have been returned.
The Yes and No campaigns are staging some of their final events tonight.
In Edinburgh, Rory Bremner is part of Better Together's Big Show For No.
While in Perth, Elaine C Smith was part of the preparations for Alex Salmond's final speech of the campaign.
The closeness of the contest makes a high turnout even more likely, Prof Curtice says.
"Very few people in Scotland can be unaware now that it could well be the case that their own vote will matter," he says.
Professor John Curtice, of Strathclyde University, tells Reporting Scotland this afternoon's polls, from Panelbase and Ipsos Mori, contain mixed news for both campaigns.
He said: "On the one hand, encouragement for No, in the sense that we have five opinion polls all putting them ahead, but encouragement for Yes because the truth is, the lead being recorded by these opinion polls is too small for anyone to be certain what the result is actually going to be in little more than 24 hours' time."
Jim Murphy tells Reporting Scotland: "Every politician is temporary. David Cameron, Ed Miliband, myself, Dennis (Canavan), and whisper it, even Alex Salmond is temporary.
"All these folk are gone. Independence is forever."
The BBC's Angie Brown met Welsh and Canadians on the campaign trail. What do they think of tomorrow's vote?
"This is not a campaign to make Alex Salmond the great leader of Scotland," argues Dennis Canavan on Reporting Scotland.
"This is not asking people to vote for Alex Salmond and it is not a vote for the SNP. It is a vote to give the people of Scotland the right to choose their own government."
"On this one issue, the Conservatives are voting the same way as Labour," Jim Murphy says.
"That doesn't make me a Tory any more than the Communist Party of Scotland campaigning with Alex Salmond makes Alex Salmond a Communist."
"We're only 12 hours from the polls opening, and we don't know what currency we're going to use in an independent Scotland", Jim Murphy tells Reporting Scotland.
He says a lot of voters who had planned to vote Yes will "look again" and decide to reject independence, "now there's a real prospect of it happening".
Dennis Canavan, also speaking on Reporting Scotland, commented: "Jim (Murphy)'s big problem is that his campaign has a huge credibility problem.
"People simply don't believe all the stuff that has come out at the last minute about the possibility of additional powers. It sounds like something that has been written on the back of a fag packet."
Labour MP Jim Murphy rejects the charge that the No campaign has been "utterly negative", telling Reporting Scotland: "The fact is that we love our country, both sides of this debate love our country, we both want what's best for our nation."
Political editor, Scotland
Those who support independence say that independence would energise the people and empower them to produce a prosperous Scotland. On the other side, those who support the union say that the genuine patriotic perspective for the people of Scotland is to have a more powerful parliament within the union.
Those two options go before the people - a momentous, monumental decision - but the people will choose, not the politicians.
I have never seen a campaign like this. The whole of my life, people have told me: "Politics - it is a bit boring". Not here, not now.
If you live in Accrington or Aberystwyth or Antrim, wherever you are in England or Wales, or Northern Ireland, I can see why it might be a little bit baffling. Forgive me, it may even be a bit boring at times.
It is not like that here. Why? Because for those who are going to vote Yes tomorrow, this is the end of a huge journey for them - a journey of decades for people like Alex Salmond. A journey from being a mere country to a self-governing nation, a nation that takes her own decisions and has to live with them.
If you are the No campaign, it is the end of something so treasured, so valid and today Gordon Brown seemed to discover the belief, the passion, the Scottish which so far seemed to elude that campaign which was rather duller, rather greyer, rather less inspiring than the rest.
Ponder this if you are watching outside of Scotland - it will take around one and a half, two million votes of Scots to win this referendum. That is 4% of the British electorate. Whichever way it goes, it will change the lives not just of the rest of the people here but of the 96% watching elsewhere.
A 60-minute Reporting Scotland is under way covering the final stages of the referendum campaign.
You can watch it live here.
Deputy political editor
I think the direction is clear, the detail is not.
The leaders of the three largest parties in the UK have promised that Scotland will get more powers over its tax, spending and welfare.
They have promised to publish draft legislation in January to make this happen.
But the Conservatives, the Lib Dems and Labour all have different ideas about what this might mean in practice.
Chief Counting Officer Mary Pitcaithly admitted she would be "slightly nervous" on the big day.
"I just want everybody to have a really good experience on polling day," she said. "No impediments to voting, everything goes smoothly when they turn up to vote. And then we get an accurate result that everybody can trust."
Scotland Correspondent, BBC News
The people of Scotland have one more night to ponder, one more night to weigh up what to do.
And whatever happens, a myth has been dispelled.
They say people don't care about politics - they are wrong.
Join Graham Stewart from 23:00 this evening for BBC Radio Scotland for Referendum Tonight.
This evening we'll round up the final day's campaigning, keep you across the last of the opinion polls and explain the timescale and procedure of what happens next. Graham will be looking at how the debate and the issues have inspired songwriters and we look back on a long, long campaign with our Referendum A-Z.
That's Referendum Tonight on 810 medium wave and on digital radio between 23:00 and midnight.
Christopher Stone: I find it amazing that people are even allowed to vote on a proposition where the impacts are not clear; like whether Scotland can stay in the EU yes or no, or whether the currency can be shared yes or no. And I find it even more amazing that the Scottish people themselves are prepared to vote rather than ask first what the impact would be. Sheer lunacy on all sides!
What might an independent Scotland mean for our country's sportsmen and sportswomen? Matt Slater takes an in depth look.
Mahesh Patel: The Scottish people should view independence as an opportunity to thrive and not fear any consequence of isolation. An independent Scotland can easily become one of the most prosperous, advanced and dynamic countries in the world. People should believe in themselves and not fear a reliance on others for self security.
It has ample knowledge base, resource and know how to invest and build a country vastly powerful, self determined and independently influential. Initial problems are merely a short time frame for adjustment into the new era. Small in geography but huge in diversified economic industrial and social potential wealth. Believe in your long term rise and rise. Its on your doorstep, now!
Jim Jarvis: As a passionate Scot, who up until recently has been undecided, my heart has been crying out for Mr Salmond and the Yes campaign to provide answers to the fundamental questions on currency, EU, economy etc. that will convince my head to allow me to vote Yes tomorrow. Disappointingly the Yes campaign has spent the past weeks focussing on appealing only to the hearts of voters and appears to have actively avoided answering those questions. For such a momentous decision the head must win over the heart and without these answers I for one cannot take the massive leap of faith and accept Mr Salmond's big smile and his "trust me" approach, there is too much to lose.
Who is this good looking politics student in 1992? Did his star lecturer expect the General Election opinion polls that year to be so badly wrong? And could the polls be wrong again tomorrow?
Find out more on Scotland 2014 on BBC Two Scotland at 10pm. No promises, but we may also discover what happened to Jamie McIvor's boyish good looks.
Richard Benzie: I'll have on the kilt for my trip to the polling station tomorrow. I feel that I may well be mistaken for a 'Yes' voter but, on the contrary, I decided to vote 'No, thanks' at an early stage. Why the kilt? I'm proud to be Scottish AND proud to be British. Don't let the 'Yes' campaign shame 'No' voters into thinking that they are anything other than proud Scots. We all are!
Alex Salmond has told the BBC that people have moved to the Yes campaign because of the positive message contrasting to the negative message of the No campaign.
He said the decision was now in the hands of the people of Scotland and there was "no safer place for it to be."
"We're feeling very positive because it's a very fantastic atmosphere," he said. "And it's really a celebration of democracy we're having in Scotland. People are so excited about the prospect of having Scotland's future in Scotland's hands."
Following the Panelbase poll results (16:04), a poll by Ipsos MORI for STV has No on 51% and Yes on 49%, with undecideds excluded.
With don't knows included, the figures are No - 49%, Yes 47% and Don't Knows 5%.
Michael: I'm English, 50 now, lived in Scotland since 10. Was a no for so long. But think I'm going yes. Don't expect us to be better off at all for years, think it will get much worse for years before it gets better. But in end, think we'll benefit from no elitist Westminster rule, in the end it will be better. Voting for kids not me.
Scottish Conservative leader Ruth Davidson has said tomorrow's vote in the Scottish independence referendum is "the most important vote any of us will cast in our lifetime".
She commented: "We are not being asked to pick a government for five years, but to choose whether or not to break our country apart forever. There will be no going back after a Yes vote.
"But the risks of separation are risks that we don't have to take as a country. Change is coming - sweeping new powers to put the Scottish Parliament in charge of tax and welfare. But we will ensure that change doesn't come at the cost of our security and prosperity."
Barry, Edinburgh: The numbers don't add up. How can a country of 5.5 million people with only half of working age and paying tax fund a standalone economy? I just don't see anything other than us being worse off with a yes vote.
Deputy First Minister Nicola Sturgeon has said the pledge from Labour, the Conservatives and the Liberal Democrats to give further powers to Scotland in the event of a No vote is "flimsy and meaningless".
She claims the offer has fallen apart after some backbench MPs voiced their disapproval of the offer.
Ms Sturgeon said: "Despite the fact the 'vow' doesn't guarantee a single power, it has taken less than 24 hours to fall apart - Tory MPs are already up in arms about it. They are desperate to grip onto power over Scotland and - in the event of a No vote - they would not let it go."
Laura Brown: As someone who lives near Faslane, whose father is contracted at said base, whose family was in the MOD and who was in the Universities Royal Naval Unit myself, I can assure you that I am not voting against the UK or England. I have huge respect for what our countries have achieved together, and have friends and family across the Border as most Scots do. I owe the UK a lot!
But I'd argue that the majority of those voting Yes are not doing so with 'dislike'. We are voting so that Scots have full control of what happens in our country. That doesn't change our respect for the rest of the UK.
Read the thoughts of Ailsa Henderson, a Canadian who now lives and works in Edinburgh, and the Moulisovas, who moved to Glasgow from the Czech Republic in 2007.
Jane Clark: The anti-English sentiment is disappointing and likely to cause a post-referendum backlash. What will the English have to lose by driving a really harsh bargain with Salmond if Scotland breaks away? Will UK voters let our politicians play nicely with a nation that feels free to insult us at will?
Political editor, Scotland
The final day and confidence is the keynote on either side. Certainly, that was so at the two competing rallies I attended in Glasgow.
At the Yes event in the city's Buchanan Street, the talk was of empowering a generation. The talk was of enabling Scotland to build a more prosperous and just society.
At the Better Together event in Maryhill Community Hall, the talk was of the true patriotic option being a No vote, blending more powers with continuity in a reformed UK.
Also in our end is our beginning. Each side seeks to identify and challenge a core weakness in their opponents' pitch.
BBC Scotland's Jamie Ross looks at how the First World War ended hopes of a bid for Scottish home rule.
The campaigning appears to have got everywhere, as this image of Arthur's Seat in Edinburgh shows.
Lynette Smee: I have seen first hand what the austerity measures have done to the poorest in Glasgow, schools and community organisations shut down and replaced by foodbanks. This is what the union has done, this is how they invest in its amazing young people. Only with a yes vote can we really invest in children and young people. The yes campaign started this by giving 16 and 17 year olds a political voice. This is a truly wonderful thing.
Jamie Ross examines how the polls work and questions how accurate they are.
Don't forget that the Referendum Live team will continue to bring you all today's major campaign news and views until late tonight.
The latest poll from Panelbase has the Yes side on 48% and No on 52%, excluding undecided voters.
Including undecided voters, the figures were Yes - 45%, No - 50% and Undecided - 5%.
The Panelbase results are the same as three polls released yesterday. Opinium for the Daily Telegraph, another by ICM for the Scotsman and a third by Survation for the Daily Mail all had No on 52% and Yes on 48% with undecided voters excluded.
Margaret Burgess MSP
tweets: Undecided voters switching to Yes at our @Yes_N_Ayrshire stall today.
David Cox emails: Right down to the wire Alex Salmond is dismissing out of hand any comment, criticism or alternative argument to independence as bullying, interference, insulting the Scottish people. There are huge numbers in the United Kingdom with genuine and serious concerns about the prospect of a 'Yes' vote for all of us, Scottish and English, Welsh and Northern Irish. We would like our views treated with respect too!
Peter Lennie emails: The threats have started already, Clegg wants changes in what Scottish MPs at Westminster can vote on. How long have English MPs been voting on Scottish business?
Sandy, Edinburgh, emails: I am a No voter. However, I have just heard Gordon Brown's latest speech. It was poor. It might make others who are undecided vote Yes.
In this interactive video, find out more about the issue of pensions and how the issue has impacted the referendum debate.
Kezia Dugdale MSP
tweets: Big thumbs up for #nothanks in Porty this afternoon
As figures today suggest unemployment is still falling in Scotland, the BBC's David Henderson explores one of the most important issues of the Scottish independence referendum - jobs.
Political correspondent, BBC News
Voters hopes and fears on #MorningCall with @lwhitemedia is an absolutely great listen today.
You can listen to the programme by clicking on the Live Coverage tab above.
Allan, Aberdeen: Regardless of which side you are on, be it Yes or No, the one thing that the Scottish independence referendum has brought to the fore is a level of political engagement, debate and inclusion never before seen within the UK and even across the world. I just hope that the result, whatever it may be, is accepted graciously by all parties involved both now or in any future negotiations.
We've been delving through the BBC film archive and found this news clip of the opening of the new Scottish Parliament in the summer of 1999. Watch Scotland's first, first minister, the late Donald Dewar, make his vow along with Scotland's current First Minister, Alex Salmond, who added an extra line to his promise of allegiance.
Pro-independence supporters have gathered this afternoon in Glasgow's George Square. The Yes campaign's last big rally takes place tonight in Perth.
Responding to news earlier that unemployment in Scotland fell by 15,000 between May and July, Scottish Conservative finance spokesman Gavin Brown MSP said: "Today's unemployment news is welcome, although work obviously still needs to be done to bring the rate down further.
"What is undoubtedly clear is how unwise it would be to risk instability by separating from the rest of the UK at this point.
"With the UK economy predicted to grow it is clearly in Scotland's interest to remain part of the UK so we can share the benefits of the economic recovery."
Douglas Scott: I'm a yes voter but think that was Gordon browns finest hour. If I were undecided that might just have convinced me to go for NO.
Simon West: Stand firm Scotland. Would you rather be ruled in Scotland by politicians you can hold to account or from England, by elitists who manipulate democracy for their own ends, as we are seeing now?
How did Scotland go from being at the vanguard of the spread of the British Empire to the verge of independence? Emily Maitliss explores the issue in this short film.
Susan, Neilston: Scotland is promised additional powers if it's a 'No' vote, but these powers will have to be ratified by Westminster and MPs are already rebelling. The leaders cannot guarantee it can be delivered.
Alex, Aberdeen: Change does not mean progress, a Yes vote would be many steps back for our wonderful country. Don't let blind hatred of the English get in the way of reason. A Yes would ruin Scotland. Salmond is not being honest about the oil, vote No.
David, Devon: David Cameron promised the UK "the greenest government ever". Now we have fracking and new nuclear. Promises of powers for Scotland? Not worth the paper they are written on.
Anon: There's only three points to this debate: 1. Is it affordable? Yes! 2. Are we able in intellectual terms? Yes! 3. Do we want it enough?...watch this space...!
What's popular and why
Adverts have been placed in many of today's newspapers by both sides of the campaign - here's a selection.
Changes to the rules on Scottish MPs voting on England-only measures should be brought in at the same time as Scotland gets more control over tax and spending, Deputy PM Nick Clegg says.
Allowing Scottish MPs to vote on English matters "is simply not fair", the Lib Dem leader told LBC Radio.
UK leaders have promised new powers to Scotland if there's a No vote. But First Minister Alex Salmond says only independence would deliver the powers Scotland needs.
David Cameron admitted he was concerned that the United Kingdom could be on the verge of breaking up.
The Prime Minister said: "Everyone who cares about our United Kingdom, and I care passionately about our United Kingdom, is nervous.
"But I'm confident we've set out how Scotland can have the best of both worlds - a successful economy with a growing number of jobs."
Prime Minister David Cameron has insisted he will not quit if there is a Yes vote.
Mr Cameron said he will continue to fight "passionately" for a No vote but will remain in Downing Street regardless of tomorrow's result.
He said: "My name is not on the ballot paper. What's on the ballot paper is, does Scotland want to stay in the United Kingdom or does Scotland want to separate itself from the United Kingdom.
"That's the only question that will be decided on Thursday night. The question about my future will come at the British general election coming soon."
We could be on the brink of the end of the United Kingdom as we know it.
It is fair to say that Britannia no longer rules the waves - and hasn't for many decades - but what might independence for Scotland mean in years to come?
And how did Scotland go from being at the vanguard of the spread of the British Empire to the verge of independence?
Emily Maitlis reports for Newsnight.
BBC Scotland Health Correspondent
Orthopaedic surgeons have signed a letter saying there is no risk of privatisation if people vote 'No' in tomorrow's referendum.
The organisers of the letter say at least half of all the orthopaedic surgeons in Scotland are concerned about privatisation of the NHS being used as an argument for voting 'Yes'.
About 85% of respondents said they might not be able to deliver the same standard of care to their patients after independence, and 90% thought there would be difficulty recruiting the same quality of clinical staff.
Alex, Laurencekirk: If your heart says one thing and your head says another trust your heart as both sides have been trying to manipulate your head.
BBC Scotland Highlands and Islands reporter
On the last day of Scottish independence referendum campaigning, this is the view in Inverness.
Colourful placards for Yes and No are tied to many lampposts in the city centre.
Philip Davies, the Conservative MP for Shipley in Yorkshire, has said he would not support further devolution plans for Scotland pledged by the leaders of the three Westminster parties should Scotland vote "No" in the referendum.
Mr Davies said on Twitter: "For the record I will not be voting to maintain an unfair funding settlement for Scotland, whatever Messrs Cameron, Miliband and Clegg say.
"In the event of a a No vote I will be doing all I can to stop MPs from Scotland voting on issues in Parliament which don't relate to Scotland."
The BBC's Jeremy Vine has been looking at how the results from Scotland's 32 local authorities will come in. See his video - with some nifty graphics - here.
The Yes campaign will hold its big, final rally this evening at Perth Town Hall, where speakers will include First Minister Alex Salmond. We will, of course, bring you live text coverage of the event.
The former prime minister said of the "Yes" campaign: "They do not know what they are doing."
"Have confidence, stand up and be counted tomorrow," he adds. "Say to your friends, for reasons of solidarity, sharing, pride in Scotland, the only answer is vote No."
Gordon Brown is now speaking to the Better Together rally in Glasgow.
"What sort of message would we send out to the rest of the world, we who pioneered a partnership between nations, if tomorrow we said we're going to give up on sharing, throw our idea of solidarity into the dust," he tells the audience.
"This is not the Scotland I know."
The Spanish prime minister has warned that an independent Scotland would have to reapply to become a new member state of the European Union.
Mariano Rajoy - who is facing pressure to agree to an independence referendum for Catalonia - told Spanish MPs membership could take many years.
He said referendums created "more economic recession and poverty".
The pro-independence campaign says Scotland would be treated as an existing member of the EU.
Mr Canavan added: "Our message is quite simple, it is a positive message saying it is only by voting 'Yes' on Thursday that the people of Scotland will be empowered, empowered to vote for a new Scotland.
"Yes to a prosperous Scotland, but also a fairer Scotland and a Scotland that will take its proud place in the international community to help to build a better world."
Speaking at a rally in Glasgow, Yes Scotland chairman Dennis Canavan slammed the No parties' "back of a fag packet" pledge of further devolution.
He told supporters: "A vow - it looks like something written on the back of a fag packet at the fag end of a long campaign. But the people of Scotland will not be fooled.
"There is only one guarantee of getting more powers for the Scottish Parliament and that is by voting Yes, so let's take that message out, let's take our message out to every street, every city, every town, every village. every community, every workplace, every home in Scotland."
BBC Scotland North East reporter
Andrew Neil will be appearing on the Daily Politics show which starts shortly. He's pictured at BBC Scotland in Aberdeen preparing to go on air.
Alistair Darling tells Better Together campaigners: "We are all fiercely patriotic and proud of the country in which we live. But I say - my head and my heart say no thanks to the risks of separation."
Mr Darling adds: "A vote to say No is a vote to keep the currency. A vote to say No is to safeguard the payment of pensions. A vote to say No is to guarantee the funding and the strength of our National Health Service."
Mr Darling told the audience in Maryhill, Glasgow, the case for independence "has not been made out".
"If you have such a momentous decision to take, you need to have certainty. And what is very clear at the end of this long campaign is that from the nationalist side there is no certainty at all.
"For anyone in Scotland who is in any doubt, be in no doubt - you have to say 'No'."
Better Together leader Alistair Darling has just spoken at the pro-Union campaign's final big rally in Glasgow.
He said the case had not been made for independence, and urged undecided voters to vote "No" in tomorrow's referendum.
Gary McAlonan: I'm a Yes man. Why would you vote for the three stooges version of "Devo Max" when they wanted it removed! Why also is it all the big wigs who are opposed to the Yes vote? It is because they are in the pocket of the British establishment and their power will be diluted.
Bill in Bristol: Whatever the outcome tomorrow, my most abiding memory will be of the sadness and distress I now feel to learn that such a large proportion of Scots harbour such powerful feelings of resentment and dislike towards the Union and England.
Former Italian Prime Minister Enrico Letta has warned that Scotland voting for independence would be a "disaster" for Britain and the EU.
He told the BBC World Service that independence would make it more likely that Britain leaves the EU, creating a "poorer, weaker" organisation.
Mr Letta said: "The 'Yes' in Scotland will help those who want, in the referendum of 2017, to take the UK out.
"The UK is one of the pillars of the single market, of big international trade agreements and is so important in Europe that the consequence will be maybe the start of the true decline of the European Union.
"The sequence, the consequences of tomorrow's referendum, could be very, very dangerous."
Sarah Brown (wife of Gordon)
tweets: No means better, safer, faster change for Scotland. And a chance to show the world how to respect differences and work together. #indyref
Nick Eardley, BBC News
If there are any nerves ahead of the vote, they aren't on show this morning as Blair Jenkins, chief executive of the Yes Scotland campaign, told supporters he is confident of victory.
Members of the Yes campaign gathered outside Glasgow Royal Concert Hall on the final day of campaigning.
The Hindustan Times has carried a front page story on the possibility of a rise in the price of Scotch whisky if Scotland votes for independence.
Correspondent Prasun Sonwalkar's report says Scotland receives "certain benefits by being part of the UK" but these "could be taken away if it votes for separation".
The report adds: "As part of UK, Scotland has access to its overseas missions where it sells its single malt, uses the stable pound sterling as currency, gets tariff-free export within EU and uses the bloc to negotiate trade and tax deals globally.
"But if Scotland parts way with UK it may lose these benefits, which will have serious implication on its exports, supply chains, pricing and competitiveness in the multi-million dollar Scotch whisky industry."
The Hindustan Times is the second most-read English language newspaper in India.
Sean, Aberdeen: Whatever way the vote goes tomorrow we all have to work on building a united Scotland. This campaign has split us all dramatically and we must rebuild our relationships with each other.
The Scottish Police Federation has criticised "exaggerated rhetoric" around the referendum.
The body, which represents rank and file officers, said it was responding to media reports "implying increased crime and disorder as a consequence of the referendum".
Chairman Brian Docherty said: "It was inevitable that the closer we came to the 18th of September passions would increase but that does not justify the exaggerated rhetoric that is being deployed with increased frequency. Any neutral observer could be led to believe Scotland is on the verge of societal disintegration yet nothing could be further from the truth.
"Scotland's citizens are overwhelmingly law abiding and tolerant and it is preposterous to imply that by placing a cross in a box, our citizens will suddenly abandon the personal virtues and values held dear to them all."
Reacting to the latest figures showing a fall in Scottish unemployment by 15,000 in May to July this year, Finance Secretary John Swinney said: "These figures are a massive boost to the 'Yes' campaign.
"They are a huge vote of economic confidence in Scotland's future and expose the scaremongering of the 'No' campaign.
"We now have the highest employment on record and unemployment, while still too high, is falling steadily.
"Tomorrow we have a unique opportunity to build on this success and to bring job creating powers for Scotland into Scotland's hands - but only a 'Yes' vote gives us that opportunity."
Gordon Boyd: Up already and at work an hour ahead of back home here in the Netherlands. Can't wait to get back tonight and cast my vote tomorrow. Here's hoping for a bright and prosperous future for our country and peoples. Nae bickering in the future and just let's get oan wi' it.
Charlie: Why pay twice for NHS? It was confirmed last night the tax raising powers are to make up the shortfall from the London budget cuts. Please don't be fooled.
Willie McCall, Wick: Scots always like the surprise element and that's what will happen on Thursday as the No voters turn out in force to send the Yes campaign home to think again.
Sir Tom added that the Bank of England would set strict conditions on any deal, which First Minister Alex Salmond may not agree with.
He said: "I wouldn't like to negotiate that from a business point of view. I've got every faith in Alex Salmond, he's a very good negotiator, but he would not have a very strong hand to negotiate.
"I think if anybody thinks in those circumstances the Bank of England is independent, they are living in cloud cuckoo land."
Sir Tom added: "Long after David Cameron and Alex Salmond have left the fight, my children and their children will have to deal with how we vote tomorrow. So we better get it right."
Businessman Sir Tom Hunter has told the BBC he is worried about what currency Scotland would use if there is a "Yes" vote.
Scotland's most successful entrepreneur said he is not convinced Scotland would be able to agree a currency-sharing deal with the rest of the UK.
He said: "The fact is, we don't know what's going to happen and uncertainty for business raises our risk, raises our cost and that's not good."
tweets: Firstly, a poll asking Scots if they thought the campaign was causing divisions, 50% said No and 50% said Yes....
Pamela, Glasgow, on Morning Call: We are in charge of a large number of things but the most important things we are not in charge of - social welfare, foreign affairs and finance. I want to be in charge of ourselves.
Gerry, Uddingston: I agree with Alex Salmond's aspiration about a more just society. I think we are a very, very rich country. But unfortunately there are many many ways of travelling from point A to point B. There are too many risks and too many negotiations.
Elsewhere in the international media, Pakistan's Dawn concludes: "All would almost certainly not be lost in the event of a 'No' win, given that even the pillars of the establishment would find it hard to retreat from the prospect they have held out of greater democratisation throughout the UK. Come what may, the significance of this key moment in British history is unlikely to be lost in a hurry."
Aleksandr Polivanov, deputy editor in chief of Russia's Vedemosti writes: "Whatever the results of the voting in Scotland, unlike the Crimea referendum, it will become an example of a neat approach to redrawing borders in Europe."
Time for a wee laugh - here's Herald cartoonist Steve Camley's take on developments.
Dave, Edinburgh: I'm voting No and have never wavered. Why? Issues, not emotion. Currency union with interest rates controlled externally isn't independence. Net higher public spending per head, pensions, and NHS safer as part of a larger entity.
Liz, Stepps: The final push is on, very exciting. For far too long people have left Scottish shores for a better future. Let's give them a better future here and put our own house in order (no-one can do it for us) with a Yes vote.
South Korea's English-language newspaper JoongAng Daily runs an editorial piece on the referendum today.
The article says: "The separation of England and Scotland symbolizes the end of the British Empire. When the two kingdoms united 300 years ago, the nation began to emerge as the center of world history...It is hard to predict the outcome of the referendum.
"But one thing is clear: The United Kingdom has failed to quell the complex discontent and frustration felt by the minority Scots, despite three centuries of shared history and identity. England calls for a "Better Together" based on economic calculation, but it is doubtful whether economic benefit can override the Scots' pursuit of pride, dignity and political separatism."
George Marshall tweets: I don't know anyone who isn't voting in tomorrow's #indyref. I hope the polling stations can cope with unprecedented numbers
Mr McDougall told Good Morning Scotland the campaign had been an "amazing experience", and Mr Jenkins said it had involved "fantastic people".
Yes Scotland's Blair Jenkins added: "The promise that David Cameron made yesterday did not stand up for 24 hours. I think people in Scotland will be making a very clear choice."
Better Together's Blair McDougall said: "Right from the start we tried to be focused on undecided voters. We are still looking for these undecided voters."
Mr Jenkins also says: "I always visualised the campaign being about conversations.
"I think that's how it's been. We have really let people get on with it. Both campaigns have now had more than two years."
Better Together's Blair McDougall adds: "I do not think anyone is going to cast a protest vote.
"People realise there is no going back."
Blair Jenkins, chief executive of Yes Scotland, has told Good Morning Scotland: "It looks neck and neck.
"I believe the very, very high turnout makes polls extraordinarily difficult."
Blair McDougall, campaign director of Better Together, has told Good Morning Scotland: "I think a lot of people are really struggling with this decision.
"They want to be 100% sure they are making the right decision."
It's the day before Scotland goes to the polls, so only one issue could dominate the front pages of the newspapers.
The Sun pitches the vote as Britain's Got Talent v The Ecks Factor. It tells readers the referendum is your voice, your choice your vote.
The Daily Record appeals to campaigners to 'keep the heid' on the final day of campaigning. The Scottish Daily Mail says there are 24 hours to save Britain. Read our full review here.
Mr Salmond concludes the interview by saying in the event of a "Yes" vote he would approach negotiations with the Westminster government in a spirit of "comradely friendship".
Following comments from military figures critical of the pro-independence position, Mr Salmond says: "Listen to other comments, such as from a 102-year-old desert rat, and a range of other people who have served this country, coming out in favour of 'Yes'.
"They served for the Queen and democracy. They should listen to the words of serving soldiers - they don't believe in Yes or No, they believe in democracy."
More from Mr Salmond: "If we are successful, and I'm assuming absolutely nothing, as first minister my first act will be to say, look, the campaign's are over, what we have now is Team Scotland."
"I shall be inviting people from across the political spectrum to join Team Scotland. I shall do this regardless of the result," he adds.
On a currency union with the rest of the UK, Mr Salmond says: "An overwhelming majority of people in Scotland back the Yes campaign on this matter.
"It's in the best interests of Scotland and the rest of the UK. We're in the final stages of one of the most exhilarating political campaigns in western Europe.
"I never thought in my political life I'd see people queuing up patiently to register to vote, as I did in Dundee. What they care about is having a once in a lifetime opportunity to influence their country."
Following Alistair Darling's appearance earlier, First Minister Alex Salmond is currently speaking on Radio 4's Today programme.
Asked about further devolution offered in the event of a No vote, he tells presenter Jim Naughtie in Edinburgh: "These are the same package announced last spring - repackaged in desperation yesterday. They've been discounted by the Scottish people."
He says Scotland will use the pound following a "Yes" vote, saying there will be a "common-sense agreement. You know it and I know it."
Presenter, Morning Call
On Morning Call today on BBC Radio Scotland at 08:50: Have you changed your mind on how you're going to vote in the referendum?
And we're inviting you to put forward your positive case for voting "Yes" or "No".
Lines are open now - get in touch by calling 0500 92 95 00, texting 80295 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
No supporter Elisabeth Fraser, 94, told Good Morning Scotland's Gary Robertson: "I think we are all a human family and I do not want a border between England and Scotland."
Yes supporter Audrey Birt said: "I quite agree with everything Elisabeth said, we are part of the big human community, but I am voting for us to have the power over our own situation."
Asked if he would take up Alex Salmond's invitation to join "Team Scotland" in the event of a "Yes" vote, Mr Darling says: "He is not Team Scotland. We will all play our part because it's our country too - it's not his."
JD Sports executive chairman Peter Cowgill told this morning's Radio 4 Today programme the company does not think a "Yes" vote would have a "major impact" on trade.
Asked if there was a danger prices would rise, he said: "No, not at all… we operate in Europe as well and it would be a similar process".
Asked on Radio 4 if a "No" vote would only hold back independence for a short time, Alistair Darling says: "No, because both sides are agreed. This is to settle the matter for a generation."
Professor Muriel Casals, president of the Catalan civic organisation Omnium Cultural, told Good Morning Scotland that people there were watching events in Scotland closely.
She said: "Unfortunately for us the Spanish government is saying 'you don't have the right to go to the polls to say whatever you want'. We are campaigning for the right to go to the polls. It's wonderful for you that you are going."
Udo Seiwert-Fauti, a German journalist who works in Strasbourg, told the programme: "It's amazing how much interest Germans have. They realise what is going on here."
Mr Darling adds: "Over the last 300 years, we have all built the UK together. We have benefited from that strength that comes from acting together, pooling and sharing resources in good times and bad times and I think it would be a tragedy if the relationship were broken."
Mr Darling tells presenter Jim Naughtie: "What Alex Salmond doesn't tell you is that public spending is £1,200 more per head of population here than it is south of the border."
Better Together leader Alistair Darling is speaking on BBC Radio 4's Today programme on the final day of campaigning.
Mr Darling: "People going to the polls tomorrow will be in no doubt that you can have a stronger Scottish Parliament, with more powers and more responsibility to raise the money it spends.
"And that means the health service - if you want to spend more money on it you can do it and it really doesn't matter what is happening in the rest of the UK."
Scotland's First Minister Alex Salmond has written to voters urging them vote "Yes".
In the letter, he asks voters to step back from the political arguments and trust in themselves as they go into the polling booth.
The letter says: "The talking is nearly done. The campaigns will have had their say. What's left is just us - the people who live and work here. The only people with a vote. The people who matter.
"The people who for a few precious hours during polling day hold sovereignty, power, authority in their hands. It's the greatest most empowering moment any of us will ever have. Scotland's future - our country in our hands.
"What to do? Only each of us knows that. For my part, I ask only this. Make this decision with a clear head and a clear conscience."
Lizbeth in Muir of Ord: Spoke to a German visitor yesterday he says "Angela Merkel says No but the folk say Yes ... you are very lucky, everyone in the world loves Scotland. We hope you say Yes."
BBC Radio Scotland
How others see us - #bbcgms gets the view from Germany and Catalonia 0715. #indyref
BBC Scotland Science Correspondent
The organisers of the referendum count will use techniques from forensic and computing science to handle a record number - almost 790,000 - of postal votes.
Counting staff are using scanners and advanced signature recognition software to make sure the person who posts in their vote is the same one who applied for it.
The machines will not be set to reject ballots automatically - they would then be checked by humans.
With just a day of campaigning left, the polls suggest the result of the referendum is still too close to call.
Three new polls, one by Opinium for the Daily Telegraph, another by ICM for the Scotsman and a third by Survation for the Daily Mail, were published last night. With undecided voters excluded, they all suggested a lead for "No" of 52% to 48%.
For more on the polls, go to our poll tracker on the Scotland Decides website.
For Yes Scotland, First Minister Alex Salmond kicks off his final day of campaigning with a visit to Hyspec Engineering in Stewarton, Ayrshire, to discuss jobs.
For Better Together, Chief Secretary to the Treasury Danny Alexander will be addressing events across the Highlands, including Kingussie, Inverness and Nairn, and Scottish Labour MSP Kezia Dugdale will join "No" campaigners at Haymarket Station in Edinburgh.
Elsewhere, well-known "Yes" campaigners including Elaine C Smith, Ricky Ross and River City cast members will address voters in Buchanan Street, Glasgow.
Tune into Good Morning Scotland for the latest Scottish independence referendum news and analysis.
On the final day of campaigning before tomorrow's vote, presenter Gary Robertson speaks to both sides in Edinburgh.
BBC Radio Scotland
A look at the #indyref issues for Edinburgh as we hear from yes and no campaigners in the capital. #bbcgms
Polling expert John Curtice, professor of politics at Strathclyde University, has been telling Good Morning Scotland which areas of the country he thinks will be most important to the result.
He said: "This is a nationwide vote - none of them will be decisive.
"If there's anywhere one can pick out, then maybe Fife will end up closest to the Scottish average."
Military figures have warned Scottish independence would make the whole UK more vulnerable to attack.
In an open letter in the Sun newspaper, 14 former armed forces chiefs said a "No" vote in Thursday's referendum was "critical for all our security".
Breaking up Britain would "weaken us all", they added.
The letter "to the people of Scotland" was signed by seven former Chiefs of Defence Staff - Lords Boyce, Guthrie, Inge, Vincent, Stirrup, Craig and Richards.
BBC Scotland news
Good morning and welcome to Referendum Live. We'll be here till late with the latest news, comment and analysis around tomorrow's vital vote.
It's the final day of campaigning and both sides will be going all out to win over those final switherers.
You can keep in touch and tell us your views throughout the day - tweet using #bbcindyref, email or text 80295.