Thanks for your time today. I'll see you back here tomorrow. Don't leave us hanging...
- Men's: 50m breaststroke, 100m butterfly semi-finals
- Men's: 100m freestyle, 50m backstroke, 4x200 freestyle finals
- Women's: 100m freestyle, 100m breaststroke semi-finals
- Women's: para 100m breaststroke, 200m backstroke, 50m butterfly, 200m individual medley
- Watch it all in 'Live Coverage'
- Copyright: Getty Images
Tomorrow never knows sang the Beatles. Well I do. This is what is on the cards for Monday.
14:30 BST - Squash: World champion Nick Matthew (above) will meet James Willstrop, with the former looking to become the first man to retain a Commonwealth singles title.
18:30 BST - Boxing: Women's boxing makes its Commonwealth Games debut and England's Olympic champion Nicola Adams remains the star attraction as the world number one at flyweight.
19:00 BST - Athletics: No Usain Bolt but Adam Gemili (the fastest qualifier in the heats), Richard Kilty and Harry Aikines-Aryeetey are the English entrants looking to qualify for the evening's 100m final, which concludes proceedings on the track at 2150 BST.
- Copyright: Getty Images
Scotland's 13-year-old swimmer Erraid Davies has won bronze in the SB9 100m breaststroke final.
The Shetlander is Scotland's youngest ever competitor and the youngest competing in this Commonwealth Games.
England's Laura Trott won gold in the women's points race at the Commonwealth Games despite being laid low with a kidney infection.
Compatriot Jess Varnish won her second medal in Glasgow, a bronze in the women's sprint.
Scotland's Chris Pritchard won his long-term girlfriend Amanda's hand in marriage after popping the question immediately after riding the keirin.
- Copyright: Getty Images
So what has gone down today in the fair city of Glasgow? Well for those at the back, here is a re-run of the fun starting in the pool.
Halsall, 24, emulated her 50m freestyle success in the 50m butterfly after Siobhan-Marie O'Connor, 18, had won the 200m individual medley.
Scotland's men's 4x200m freestyle team won silver, while compatriots Hannah Miley, 24, and Erraid Davies, 13, both took bronze, as did England's Liam Tancock in the men's 50m backstroke.
Fancy catching up with the events of the day at Glasgow 2014 in a pop-up jazz-bar style setting? You didn't know you did, but you do now right?
Tonight at the Games, hosted by Mark Chapman and Clare Balding, is underway on BBC One.
England's Steve Way, formerly 16 and a half stone, today the 10th placed man in the marathon, is on explaining his backstory.
Australian cyclist Anna Meares tweets on catching up with an old friend and rival: Couldn't believe seeing this face again on the other side of the fence tonight So good 2 see u @v_pendleton @bbc5liveCopyright: @annamears
Pendleton, a two-time Olympic champion and multiple world champion who retired after the London Olympics, earlier spoke to BBC 5 live about her old rivalry with Meares.
"We didn't really talk that much while we were competing, to be honest. I didn't really know her that well. But we had very similar experiences and were in each other's lives quite a lot," she said.
"When we were on the boards I desperately wanted to beat her. We had a lot of medal races against each other and it was an intense rivalry. But my husband Scott Gardner used to work with the Australian Institute of Sport and he always says we were very similar in lots of ways.
"I think Anna is more physically gifted than me in terms of what the sprint requires."
It's all over at the National Hockey Centre as England's men survive a downpour to rain goals down on Malaysia in an 8-1 win.
England now head New Zealand on goal difference following two wins apiece at the top of Pool B.
Ashley Jackson bagged four penalty corners as England racked up seven unanswered goals in the second half.
Alastair Brogdon, Mark Gleghorne, Phil Roper and Adam Dixon also got on the scoresheet.
There will be tougher battles to come.
England are running riot now. It's 7-1 with a couple of minutes to go against Malaysia.
Apologies, I called time on the day's boxing too early.
Scott Forest of Scotland is going hammer and tongs with David Nyika of New Zealand in the last 16 of the light heavyweight division.
The pick of the results from earlier today came in the flyweight tournament where Scotland's Reece McFadden, conqueror of Wales' Andrew Selby in the last round, beat Charlie Edwards of England.
And then there was one.
In the only remaining action on day four of the Commonwealth Games, England lead Malaysia 4-1 thanks, in a large part, to a hat-trick from Ashley Jackson.
Jackson's successfully converted three penalty corners and an excellent finish from Adam Dixon, which survived an umpire's referral, have given England control with 15 minutes to go.
Former England head coach Sir Clive Woodward: Sevens brilliant today - pace of SA awesome - no difference in 15 man game - wake up call for Team GB, currently we do not even have a team ?
England look to be on course for their second straight win in Pool B as they lead 3-1 against Malaysia in the men's competition.
Two successful penalty corners from Ashley Jackson and an excellent finish from Adam Dixon, which survived an umpire's referral, give England control with less than 20 minutes to go.
Stewart Milligan: Great finish to the rugby 7s. Not sure what makes me happier, SA team winning or their hairstyles! #bbcglasgow2014 #dreadlocksgalore
South Africa coach Neil Powell gathers his side round and gets them to take knee and bow their heads while he says a few words.
New Zealand counterpart Gordon Tietjens leads an immediate debrief with his own men.
South Africa gleefully hoof the ball into the stands and their players leap skywards.
New Zealand sink the other way, kneeling on the ground and trying to come to terms with being the first of their nation's sevens sides to return from a Commonwealth Games without gold.Copyright: Getty Images
The ball skids off the greasy Ibrox surface and forward off the hand of New Zealand's Akira Ioane.
South Africa only need to get the ball in a scrum, out of a scrum and out of play.
New Zealand have nipped a try back. Joe Webber dives over. The conversion is missed.
Just a minute to go. Nails down to the quick.
Is that the gold-medal winning try?
DJ Forbes gets a going-over in a tackle from Warren Whiteley, the ball spills loose and Cecil Afrika scoops up and scoots downfield.
New Zealand chase, but they can't catch him and the game might be up. Three minutes to go.
BBC Sport at New Zealand v South Africa in the rugby sevens
We had a weapons-grade rendition of I Will Walk 500 Miles at half-time at Ibrox, loud enough to take your face off and singe all the hairs on your chest. I think South Africa might win this...
England are also through to the final of the mixed team event in badminton.
A 3-0 win over India was secured by Chris Adcock and Andrew Ellis who came from a game down to win 2-1, 12-12, 21-13, 21-16 against Akshay Dewalkar and Pranaav Chopra in their doubles rubber.
England will now play Malaysia in the gold medal match at 16.00 BST on Monday.
Seabelo Senatla sniffs a gap down the blind side and has the scorching pace to turn the narrow corridor of space into a route to the tryline.
South Africa lead and are seven minutes away from a historic win over a New Zealand side who have never lost a match of Commonwealth Games sevens.
South Africa finally make the man advantage count. New Zealand had been attempting to run down the sin-bin clock, strolling around, retaining possession and avoiding contact.
But the Boks eventually hunt them down, turn over the ball and Seabelo Senatla switches inside and scampers under the sticks.
Even stevens at the break.
At last! England and Liam Pitchford reach the final of the men's team event as the 21-year-old from Chesterfield makes his 11th match point count.
Pitchford comes through 17-15 to secure a 3-2 win over India's stone wall of Harmeet Desai.
England will face Singapore with the gold medal at stake on Monday.
A huge roar swirls around the Tollcross Swimming Centre as the Scottish quartet receive their silver medals for the 4x200m freestyle relay. A mention must be made for England as well, who finished fourth in the final, and Wales, who took sixth. But it is Scotland who take the main plaudits for four stunning swims.
Some skulduggery from New Zealand's Bryce Heem who boots the ball upfield after the whistle has blown to try and delay a South Africa penalty.
The referee has the yellow card out of his top pocket before the South Africans have even turned his way in protest.
New Zealand are down a man...
Chris Walker-Hebborn Tweets: How not to swim a 50 back! Live and learn! Appreciate the support, will be putting that right and Europeans in a few weeks time :)
Quick turnover ball is flipped quickly to Ben Lam who bursts upfield for the All Blacks, pops the ball to DJ Forbes and Sherwin Stowers strolls in unopposed for the opening try of the final.
The momentum is with India now as Harmeet Desai makes it 2-2 against Liam Pitchford.
Semi-final back in the balance.
After helping Scotland repeat their men's 4x200m freestyle relay silver from Delhi, and take five seconds off the national record, Robbie Renwick told BBC Sport: "It's been a really tough few days, so to get a silver medal with these boys has been a real highlight for me."
Australia won gold, and Renwick added: "Unfortunately, we won't be hearing Flower of Scotland at the medal ceremony, but we'll be back in four years' time."
With two minutes gone in the gold-medal final, there is a hold-up in play while South Africa lynchpin and captain Kyle Brown is treated for a shoulder injury.
He gingerly makes his way off the pitch and the Springboks are going to have make history without him.
The All Blacks have never lost a match of Commonwealth Games sevens, winning every tournament since Christian Cullen and Jonah Lomu starred in the 1998 Games.
Will they make it five titles out of five?
Sathish Kumar Sivalingam of India wins weightlifting gold, hoisting 11 more kilograms than his nearest challenger.
England's Jack Oliver finishes just outside the medals in fourth.
Liam Pitchford loses seven match points as England fail to close out their team event semi-final.
Harmeet Desai of India battles back to make it 2-1 in the best-of-five encounter when victory for England would take them into the final.
Four-time Olympic medallist and BBC Sport swimming expert
Paying tribute to women's 200m individual medley gold medal winner, England's Siobhan-Marie O'Connor: "Siobhan raced it perfectly. She has the best start in the world as far as I'm concerned."
Australia complete a comprehensive 24-0 win over Samoa.
There looks like there is plenty more to come from this squad. All but two of their 12 -strong squad are under 25.
What a swim from the Scotland quartet. They changed all their swimmers from the heats this morning and are rewarded with a silver medal. Australia take gold, with South Africa third. But the home nation are the story. They led at times but just couldn't see it through. It is still a new Scottish record, knocking five seconds off the previous one set in Melbourne. It took a new Games record of 7:07.38 to beat them. That is how you relay. Take a bow Daniel Wallace, Stephen Milne, Duncan Scott and Robbie Renwick.
James Willstrop will be going for gold against England rival and defending champion Nick Matthew in the final of the singles after beating India's Saurav Ghosal 3-0.
It promises to be a classic final on Monday after Willstrop booked his place with an 11-8, 11-8, 11-5 victory.
Ghosal will face England's Peter Barker for the bronze.
Two tries for the surprisingly-swift Greg Jeloudev give Australia a healthy half-time lead in the bronze-medal match.
- Copyright: Getty Images
Scottish cyclist Chris Pritchard climbed straight off his bike after this afternoon's keirin run-off to climb into the stands and propose to his partner Amanda.
"I have been plotting this for about five or six months. It has taken a lot of hard work, " said Chris.
"I thought, 'she is going to say yes' so I just put that away and I just thought about what was going on in the keirin. It was a really good keirin, I really enjoyed it."
"It was never in doubt," added Amanda.
"I have been nagging for long enough. The ring is just like the one I took a picture of and left on the computer screen!"
It's also England v India on the table tennis table in the men's team event semi-finals.
England lead 2-1 in the best-of-five clash and are ahead in the latest singles.
Victory for Liam Pitchford against Harmeet Desia will take England into the final and the 21-year-old leads 2-0.
According to BBC analyst Ian Marshall, Pitchford is "playing with good control and not being expansive."
One more game will give Pitchford victory.
And so we come to the final event of the night at the pool, the men's 4x200m freestyle relay final. Scotland, England and Wales are all involved for the home nations. But so are Australia and South Africa. It promises to be quite a stellar contest to conclude matters at the Tollcross Swimming Centre.
BBC Sport swimming expert & ex-CWG champion
On Fran Halsall's double gold medal success: "It's phenomenal. She's had a few years when it hasn't gone too well for her and the influence of her coach James Gibson is clear. She's absolutely flying again."
Back on the badminton court, England's men's doubles duo of Chris Adcock and Andrew Ellis have tied it up at one game each against India, knowing that a win will take them into the final of the mixed team event. It's tight in game three.
- Copyright: Getty Images
England's Fran Halsall set a new British and Commonwealth record to earn her second gold medal of the games, becoming the first woman to complete a sprint double in the games. Team-mate Amy Smith was fourth, and speaking to BBC Sport, Halsall said: "That was really good.
"I swam a bit faster than last night and it's another PB so I can't complain. I couldn't feel anyone's presence during the race and it's been a good couple of days. I have a lot of faith in my coach James Gibson and I believe in him."
While the England and Wales players go above and beyond in spreading the Commonwealth goodwill, posing for endless selfies with fancy-dressed drunks down in the front row, we can prepare for the medal matches.
Australia play Samoa in the first battle for bronze, before the biggie - South Africa v New Zealand in the final.
England's James Willstrop has one foot in the final of the men's singles as he takes a 2-0 lead over India's Saurav Ghosal in their semi-final.
The 30-year-old number-two seed has won the first two games 11-8 and needs one more to reach the gold medal match.Copyright: Getty Images
Defending champion and Glasgow 2014 50m freestyle gold medallist Fran Halsall isn't the fastest 50m butterfly swimmer this year for nothing. She starts superbly and keeps going to win gold in 25.20 - a British and Commonwealth Games record. Not bad Fran, not bad at all! Arianna Vanderpool-Wallace of the Bahamas didn't give up the chase but simply couldn't catch Halsall. Fran's team-mate Amy Smith is just outside the medals in fourth.
World record holder Liam Tancock of England fails to defend his Commonwealth title as Ben Treffers claims gold. It is a nice moment for Treffers, who missed out on the Australia team for the Games in Delhi and London 2012. It is also great for Tancock, following his recent injury problems. Fellow Aussie Mitch Larkin takes silver, with 100m backstroke champion Chris Walker-Hebborn fourth.
International Rugby Board chairman Bernard Lapasset is the dignitary on hand to dish out the crockery. England hoist the plate, posing for a post-victory picture while Wales have to make do with a consolatory cheer from the crowd.
England have poached it! Philip Burgess dives in at the corner on the last play of the game and both sets of players are out on their feet.
- Copyright: PA
England are surely in the last-chance saloon now. They have a penalty inside their own half and they have to run it...
England with possession deep in their own half. Two minutes left on the clock and three points to make up on the scoreboard.
BBC Sport at Tollcross Swimming Centre in GlasgowCopyright: Getty Images
Undoubtedly the biggest cheer of the night is for Scotland's 13-year-old Erraid Davies as she collects an incredible bronze medal for the SB9 100m breaststroke event.
She's Scotland's youngest-ever Commonwealth competitor and therefore now youngest medallist and looks stunned by what has happened.
Very sweet to see the elder Paralympians - and fellow medal-winners - Pascoe and Scott guiding her around the pool for photographs.
Marcus Watson shows Gareth Davies a clean pair of heels, skidding over to reduce the deficit to three points.
All set for a grandstand finish.
Five minutes remain.
Luke Morgan gets over in the corner as Christian Lewis-Pratt is unable to shove him out of play. Wales extend their lead with the final play of the first half and are 15-7 to the good at the change of ends.
Five-time Olympic gold medallist & BBC swimming analyst
"Australia have caught up a little tonight, but they won't reach the medal target that's been set of 53."
@judmoo: Well done wee Erraid Davies. Just 13 and from the Shetland Islands. Bronze medal 100m Para breaststroke. How big was her smile? Adorable.
Wales have targeted England's Dan Norton and their tactics have paid off. Twice they have run through the speedster and William Harries is over to make it 10-0.
Daniel Bibby backs himself is rewarded as he gets over to pull one back with Christian Lewis-Pratt adding the extras.
There is no bigger grin in Glasgow right now than the one sported by 13-year-old Erraid Davies, who has just collected her bronze medal in the women's para-sport 100m breaststroke SB9. The roar from the crowd is deafening. What a moment! Sophie Pascoe has tears in her eyes as she accepts New Zealand's first gold medal since Auckland in 1990.
First blood to Wales as Lee Williams takes a flicked sidedoor pass from Adam Thomas and saunters over for the first try of the match.
At Ibrox, it is a final, not the one that either side wanted, but a final nonetheless.
England v Wales for the plate. We have just got underway.
England's Sophie Taylor pulls out a superb last 25m to take the second semi and reach the final in 1:07.20. Australia's Lorna Tonks led for much of the race but has to settle for second. Corey Scott of Scotland, who claimed that surprise bronze in the 50m breaststroke earlier in the Games, is fifth and out of contention for the final.
So, away from the pool what is happening. A fair bit since you ask.
There are England v India team semi-finals in both table tennis - where Andrew Baggaley and Paul Drinkhall are taking on Hermeet Rajul Desai and Amalraj Arputharaj - and badminton - in which Rajiv Ouseph has just disposed of Kashyap Parupalli.
England's Jack Oliver is lifting in the men's 77kg weightlifting.
And the heavyweight boys are in town in the boxing preliminaries.
Coming soon, as they say at the movies, will be England's James Willstrop against Saurav Ghosal of India in the men's squash semi-finals.
- Copyright: Getty Images
England's Adam Barrett qualifies fastest for the final of the men's 100m butterfly, ahead of the favourite, South Africa's Chad le Clos.
Speaking to BBC Sport, Barrett said: "I swam a lot better than in the heats, and hopefully there's a bit more left for the final.
"I'm feeling good and I can't give away any of the secrets that have been helping me to swim so fast. There are some great athletes in the mix and it will be tough in the final, but I'll give my all." England's James Guy also lines up in Monday's final.
Jamaica's Alia Atkinson isn't holding anything back as she wins the first semi. She storms home in a time of 1:06.87. That is a time that will probably win this event. Scotland's Katie Armitage takes third but Kathryn Johnstone is out of the reckoning after finishing seventh.
England have taken a firm grip on their mixed team semi-final against India with Rajiv Ouseph giving them a 2-0 lead.
Ouseph beat India's Kashyap Parupalli 21-16, 21-19 to leave England needing just one more win from the remaining three rubbers to reach the final.
It's now men's doubles with England looking to avenge their semi-final defeat to India in Delhi last time round.
For England, it's over to Chris Adcock and Andrew Ellis.
- Copyright: Getty Images
England's Siobhan-Marie O'Connor won gold in the women's 200m individual medley in a Commonwealth record, setting the fastest time in the world this year. The 18-year-old finished ahead of Scotland's Hannah Miley who won bronze.
Speaking to BBC Sport, O'Connor said: "I'm absolutely over the moon. I knew it would be so hard to get a medal because of the strength of the field so I can't ask for any more. Hannah's been my role model and it's been great to train with her."
Reigning world champion Chad Le Clos breezes into the final after winning the second semi in 52.12. The South African can do better than that, but it is plenty to reach the final. He did plenty of checking to his left and right to make sure he saw off any threat. Must be nice to have the luxury to do that in a top-level sporting event.
England's Adam Barrett has just blown away the competition in the first men's semi, winning the race in a huge personal best of 52.00secs. That is 0.74 ahead of second-placed Australian Tommaso D'Orsogna. Barrett's compatriot James Guy should also make the final after finishing third.
England's Laura Massaro will face old foe Nicol David of Malaysia in the final of the women's singles after over-coming team-mate Alison Waters 3-1 in their semi-final.
Waters threatened to push the world champion all the way when she levelled at 1-1.
But Massaro raised her game to give herself a shot at the gold medal against the top seed by winning the next two, finally closing it out 11-8 in the fourth game of a feisty clash.
Schoolgirl Erraid Davies, Scotland's youngest-ever Commonwealth Games athlete, earned bronze in the women's SB9 100m breaststroke. Speaking to the BBC, the 13-year-old said: "I'm really happy. It's another PB and I could really hear the crowd in the last 25m. Mum and dad are here to watch and I'm not sure what we'll do to celebrate later."
What a superb swim from England's Siobhan-Marie O'Connor! She led from the start and refused to relinquish her grip on the race and at the age of 18 adds a gold to the two silvers and a bronze she already has at these Games. Her time of 2:08.21 is a new Games record and the fastest in the world this year by over half a second. Alicia Coutts of Australia wins silver with Scotland's Hannah Miley taking bronze.
England's Adam Peaty and the Scot Ross Murdoch qualified comfortably for the final of the men's 50m breaststroke. Peaty, the Commonwealth 100m breaststroke champion, told BBC Sport:"It's getting very competitive now, and we all know each other inside out, which is pushing breaststroke forward and it's great."
Murdoch, the Commonwealth 200m champion, said: "It's a bit different from the 200m. In that, you're trying to keep relaxed and keep your stroke long, but here it's splash and dash and if you miss a stroke then it's over. I'm loving the Scottish crowd here, they're making such a great noise and doing a fantastic job for us." The final is at 2049 on Monday.
World champion Laura Massaro re-asserts herself by winning the third game against England-team-mate Alison Waters to get within one more game of a first appearance in the singles final.
The second seed wins it 11-3 to lead an ill-tempered match 2-1.
It is a bronze medal for 13-year-old Erraid Davies, the youngest Scottish competitor in Commonwealth history. She was way back in the first 50m but powered back in the second 50 to take the medal. Stunning stuff from the girl from the Shetland Islands. As expected, Sophie Pascoe of New Zealand stormed to victory in 1:19.36 with Madeleine Scott of Australia taking silver.
We are back on the hunt for medals in the pool. World champion Sophie Pascoe of New Zealand is red hot favourite to win the women's para-sport 100m breaststroke. But the final also contains 13-year-old Scot Erraid Davies, who gets a huge cheer as she is introduced. She is the youngest Scottish competitor in Commonwealth Games history.
After winning the first semi-final of the men's 50m breaststroke, South Africa's Cameron van der Burgh spoke to BBC Sport. He said: "The hundred was a little bit of a disappointment but I've got to come out and give the younger guys a run for their money. I've been really focusing on the 100 and 200 and the 50 I've been neglecting. The most important thing is just the win so we'll see what happens tomorrow night."
- Copyright: Getty Images
It's nip and tuck in a feisty all-England semi-final of the women's squash as Alison Waters levels it up at 1-1 against world champion Laura Massaro with a 14-12 win in game two.
Plenty of disputed decisions and debated let calls adding to the drama as Waters came back from 6-1 to stay in the hunt.
Defending champion Nicol David of Malaysia awaits the winner.
BBC Sport athe Tolcross Swimming Centre in Glasgow
It's been a great event for England and Scotland in the pool, but there is no-doubting the leading nation here - Australia.
Their fans are having a great night here in Tollcross - five medals from the first two races and the three quickest qualifiers for the women's 100m freestyle semi-finals.
Some big English prospects in the form of Fran Halsall, Siobhan-Marie O'Connor and Chris Walker-Hebborn to come though.
The second semi is won by England's Adam Peaty in a superb time of 26.99secs - not quite as fast as Van der Burgh but pretty damn fine. Peaty had to chase down Australia's Christian Sprenger and caught him in the final 10m. Ross Murdoch was third. It is going to be a brilliant final with Van der Burgh, Peaty, Murdoch et al set for a showdown.
The second semi-final is a packed affair with Tully's fellow Scot Ross Murdoch, England's Adam Peaty and Australia's Christian Sprenger. There's also another home swimmer in Joe Welstead. Just to let you know, Van der Burgh's time of 26.80secs in the first semi is a new Commonwealth record.
Scotland's Mark Tully gets a huge cheer as he is introduced before the first of the men's 50m breaststroke semi-finals. It serves Tully well as he does enough to come second and reach the final. South African Cameron van der Burgh blows the field away, though, to lead from the start and win the race.
BBC Sport at the Tolcross Swimming Centre in GlasgowCopyright: BBC
Lizzie Simmonds isn't a stranger to coming fourth. She endured the agony of finishing just off the podium at the London Olympics and again she is denied today.
She lost her funding last year after failing to qualify for the World Championships but says she has now "discovered her voice" and knows how to make the changes needed to get back winning medals.
"I'm gutted not to be up there today (on the podium) but I have plans in place now and with a bit more time can get things right," she says.
It is more Aussie success in the second semi with Campbell sisters Cate and Bronte taking first and second place respectively. England's Rebecca Turner is seventh and the event is over for her. Amy Smith has agonisingly missed out on the final so Fran Halsall will be the home nations hope.
Australia's Emma McKeown wins the first women's 100m freestyle semis with England's Fran Halsall second. Halsall has the 50m butterfly final later so she was possibly holding a bit back there. Still, job done. England's Amy Smith is fourth with Wales' Hannah McCarthy sixth. The second semi - coming up in a minute - will decide if Smith has done enough for the final.
The swimming takes a small break from all this medal-winning shenanigans to focus on some semi-final action now. First up is the women's 100m freestyle with Fran Halsall going for England. She won bronze four years ago and is one of the women capable of preventing more Aussie domination. After that, we have the men's 50m breaststroke semi-finals with Scotland superstar Ross Murdoch and England's Adam Peaty in the thick of matters.
South Africa romp home in the second half to book their place in the final against New Zealand.
It should be some gold medal showdown between the two top-ranked sevens teams in world rugby.
Samoa will take on Australia for the bronze.
The final is at 21:37 BST.
World champion and second seed Laura Massaro has taken the first game of her semi-final against fellow Englishwoman Alison Waters.
Can she close it out to book in for a final against great rival Nicol David of Malaysia? You can find out here but, if you want a little more detail, the live video stream is the place for you.
- Copyright: Getty Images
It is an Aussie one-two-three in the men's freestyle final. Gold goes to two-time reigning world champion James Magnussen after a superb swim of 48.11 seconds. Cameron McEvoy was only just behind him, though - 0.23secs to be precise - and wins silver with Tommaso D'Orsogna third. Adam Brown was sixth with fellow Englishman James Disney-May eighth.
England's Lizzie Simmonds spoke to BBC Sport after finishing fourth in the women's 200m backstroke.
She said: "Fourth is a horrible place to be, I'm coming fourth too many times but I've made progress from last year even though it's difficult not to come away with a medal.
"It was always going to be tough but I'm gutted not to get a medal. I'm a lot more happy with my programme on paper and we can sit down this summer and discuss moving forward."
South Africa lead 14-7 at the break as Samoa finish the half with just five men thanks to two yellow card infringements. That's a big pitch for five-a-side! One allowed back on at the start of the second half.
All three podium-fillers are in the final photo, but when the pic comes back from the lab there is no doubt about the winner. Australia's Matthew Glaetzer has nosed ahead of Sam Webster of New Zealand and Mohd Azizulhasni Awang of Malaysia.
I've never seen this before either.
Scotland's Chris Pritchard, immediately after finishing third in that seventh-place ride-off, clambers up into the stands and, still wearing full race lycra proposes to his partner.
She says yes, he shoves a ring onto her finger rather roughly and then celebrates by punching the air and revving up the crowd for more decibels.
The old romantic.
- Copyright: Getty Images
As expected the gold goes to Belinda Hocking of Australia in 2:07.24 - a new Games record. Emily Seebohm makes it an Aussie one-two, with Canada's Hilary Caldwell taking bronze. Lizzie Simmonds and Lauren Quigley take fourth and fifth respectively.
Fire up the derny.
The last two races at the velodrome are to shake out the final standings in the men's keirin.
You wouldn't expect the race for seventh to be that entertaining, but Hugo Barrette of Canada produces an extraordinary burst off the front with two laps to go and the rest of the field don't get their act together quickly enough to chase him down.
I've never seen that before....
There are two English competitors in the women's 200m backstroke final in the shape of Lauren Quigley and Lizzie Simmonds. Austrlian World number one Belinda Hocking is the favourite, though. Fellow Aussie Emily Seebohm, who took bronze in Delhi, could push her all the way.
It promises to be another superb evening of action in the pool with plenty of medals to be dished out. Here is what is coming up for you to keep across...
20:09 GMT: Women's 200m individual medley final - England's Siobhan O'Connor is highly fancied to get a medal.
20:59: Men's 50m backstroke final - England's Chris Walker-Hebborn already has one gold but he is up against defending champion and compatriot Liam Tancock.
21:04: Women's 50m butterfly final - Defending champion and the Commonwealth's fastest woman in 2014 Fran Halsall of England looks a good bet for another gold.
New Zealand 19 Australia 7
Defending champions New Zealand are through and will face either Samoa or South Africa in the final later tonight at Ibrox at 21:37 BST.
Can anyone stop them?
After defending champion Nicol David's win in the first semi-final, English pair Laura Massaro and Alison Waters are playing off for the right to take on the Malaysians.
Massaro is the world champion, but compatriot Waters has added motivation after she had to withdraw from her semi-final in Delhi four years ago with an injury.
"It gives me extra incentive to want to do well and I'd really love to get a medal," she said.
Winning this one is the quickest way to make sure. The players are making their way to the court over on the BBC Sport stream.
BBC Sport at the Tolcross Swimming Centre in GlasgowCopyright: BBC
Can English teenager Siobhan-Marie O'Connor win her first gold medal of Glasgow 2014 tonight?
The 18-year-old Olympian has three silvers and a bronze to her name so far and is amongst the favourites in the 200m individual medley. Team-mates Fran Halsall (50m fly) and Chris Walker-Hebborn (50m backstroke) also have podium potential.
The crowd are cheering, the pool is prepared, we're almost ready for racing!
After England edge past Scotland in their plate semi-final, it's the old foes from the southern hemisphere going head to head in the first semi-final of the tournament proper as New Zealand take on Australia.
The All Blacks lead 7-0 early on in what promises to be another cracker for a 55,000 crowd. In total, 180,000 people will have watched the sevens tournament.
Suddenly it's 7-7 at half time.Copyright: @jasonmohammad
Shane Archbold will be buying fellow Kiwi Tom Scully a large glass of his fancy at the athletes' village tonight.
Scully provided him with a gold-plated lead-out train and Archbold used his fresher legs to hold off the challenge of Glenn O'Shea.
Canada's Rene Pelletier was third ahead of the Isle of Man's Mark Christian.
Those riders who gained a lap - New Zealand's Shane Archbold and Australia's Glenn O'Shea among them - now have their team-mates working for them in preparation for a sprint finish.
Northern Ireland's Martyn Irvine is not one of them after the lactic caught up with him and he slipped back into the pack.
A couple of riders have attempted to break off the front and get round to join the one-lap-up club.
Wales' Owain Doull and Scotland's Mark Stewart are those who have failed to get across the gap.
Four laps to go...
Neil Johnston, BBC Sport in Glasgow
"Out come a couple of Sunderland FC banners at the SECC precinct as Wearside fighter Warren Baister triumphs in a bruising contest against Northern Ireland's Steven Ward. "I didn't know until I came out for the fight that a lot had travelled up from Sunderland," Baister tells me after booking his place in the heavyweight (91kg) quarter-finals. "It was a nice surprise to see them there." Baister ends the fight with blood streaming from a cut above his eye but the 29-year-old confirms it is not serious and he ready to fight another day."
BBC Sport in GlasgowCopyright: BBC
Aminath Shajan swims for the Maldives, a tiny chain of islands in the Indian Ocean. She's a new member of the #71club today - but she explained that training isn't as easy as you'd think with all that ocean available.
"In the Maldives we train in the sea, we don't have a pool there to train," said the 20-year-old, adding that top swimmers can gain scholarships to train abroad.
"Now I train in Sri Lanka. The reason is that when you train in the sea, it's easier to swim there than in the pool. It's because of the salt [which adds buoyancy]. So if you train in the sea, then when you come to the pool, you just sink."
We are inside the final 43 laps and we have six riders who have gained a lap on the main body of the field.
Northern Ireland's Martyn Irvine is one of them, as is Wales' Jonathan Mould.
New Zealand's Shane Archbold and Australia's Glenn O'Shea are potential dangermen who also have a lap already in the bag.
Scotland have a try and England's seven is now a six after Dan Norton is yellow-carded. The home fans may yet have something to cheer. Make that two tries! It's now 15-12.
Don't forget you can watch the live stream. I really think you should.
Tom Powell goes over in the corner to score England's second try as they lead Scotland 10-0 in the plate semi-finals as the old foes approach half time.
The winners will play Wales, who beat Kenya in the last four, in the final.
England stretch their lead to 15-0 at the break.
Next up on the track is the simplest cycling discipline of all - the scratch race.
Twenty kilometres to ride, loads of competitors and the winner is the first man across the line.
Plenty of stars in this one. Isle of Man's Peter Kennaugh, who won silver in the points race earlier this week and the Tour of Austria on the road earlier this month, is involved.
Northern Ireland's Martyn Irvine won silver in the event in the 2014 World Championsips in Colombia.
England's team pursuit stalwart Ed Clancy is also in.
It wasn't their best display but England have beaten South Africa 41-35 in the netball to move themselves up to second in the table and back on course for a semi-final spot. England have Trinidad and Tobago and Barbados to play in Pool B.
We have heard a lot about how the local fans have cheered for all the home nations during the Games so far.
This should test that theory to destruction.
England are playing Scotland in the plate semi-finals and lead 10-0 at Ibrox.
New Zealand's Jo Edwards ran away with the women's singles final at Kelvingrove Lawn Bowls, beating England's Natalie Melmore 14-2.
Points race winner Laura Trott on BBC 5 liveCopyright: AP
"I can't believe it. I felt so bad at times in that race. I am just so glad I managed to get into that final sprint. I wouldn't say I am 100%. I haven't eaten properly for the last two days. I have been living off porridge and I am not even a porridge fan. This is right up there with the Olympics for me because of the way I have had to come into it after the disappointment of the last two days."
The pressure was on England going in to today's match against South Africa following their defeat to Australia. They are rising to the challenge of reaching the semi-finals. With just under five minutes to go in the final quarter they are winning 40-32.
Pakistan-based journalist Faizan Lakhani: Sportsmanship knows no border, Athletes from #Pakistan & #India united at #CWG2014Copyright: @shahzadforgold
- Copyright: PA
England's Sophie Thornhill and pilot Helen Scott stand to attention for Jerusalem and the presentation of their tandem time trial gold medals.
Sam Webster of New Zealand leads home the second semi-final and there is no room left in the top three for Matthew Crampton of England.
The final will be contest by three Aussies, two Kiwis and a Malaysian.
BBC Sport athletics expert & 400m world record holder
New 5000m champion Caleb Ndiku impressed the pundits with his performance and his hair as the world indoor champion from Kenya raced clear on the last lap to take gold.
"You can do that when you deliver and he has delivered today. He is only 21 has a bright future ahead of him," Michael Johnson told BBC2.
Paula Radcliffe added: "He showed he was ready to come here and attack the race. He earned that victory. He was impressive."Copyright: Getty Images
A mass finish in the first run-off sees Mohammad Awang of Malaysia and Australian duo Peter Lewis and Shane Perkins edge out Scotland's Chris Pritchard and John Paul.
BBC Sport in GlasgowCopyright: Ollie Williams
Swimmer Ariel Weech joined the #71club on behalf of the Bahamas - she's in tonight's 100m freestyle semi-finals (19:30 BST). Both her uncle and her cousin died in shootings and her grandparents are seriously ill. When we spoke earlier, she was reduced to tears discussing how much it means to be competing in Glasgow. "Dealing with the deaths of two members of my family was really hard for me," said the 22-year-old. "It's believed that someone put a hit on them. My uncle was a big-time lawyer back home, so that could have a lot to do with it. Now, my family are back home watching me. Both of my grandparents are sick... but I step up to the blocks and I know I have a whole nation behind me, my whole family. I have nothing to fear."
BBC Sport in Glasgow
England's Sarah Davies came seventh in the 63kg final, but told BBC Sport she does not have time to wallow in disappointment. "My boyfriend Jack Oliver is up next in the 77kg [19:30 BST]," said the former Miss Leeds beauty pageant winner, who was introduced to the sport by Oliver. His training has been going well and it's time to shine. He'll do me proud. I'll hide away so I don't distract him. I'll just sit there and watch it through my fingers, hiding in the seat. He won't hear me either. I'll be too busy shaking."
A terrific showing by the home nations in the women's points race with England's Laura Trott, Wales' Elinor Barker and Scotland's Katie Archibald ensuring that there is no room for anyone else on the podium.
Australia's Amy Cure was fourth with Dani King of England seventh.
BBC Sport athletics commentator
Kenya's Caleb Ndiku wins the 5000m to justify dying his hair golden blonde. "They could not find anything to beat Ndiku. He's a real character. He's got golden hair and this was a golden performance," confirms Steve Cram.
Double Olympic champion and BBC Sport cycling expert on 5 live
"It all came down to the final sprint after all that battling throughout the race. It came down to those final few seconds, a lunge to the line and a photo finish."
There was no Mo Farah in the men's 5,000m but the final athletics event of the day produces a belter of a contest. New Zealand twins Jake and Zane Robertson took it upon themselves to lead for the middle stages of the race before the former fell to undo his challenge and the Kenyans took charge. World indoor 3,000m champion Caleb Ndiku wins in 13:12.07 with compatriot Isiah Koech second. Zane Robertson took third to deny the Kenyasn a clean sweep of the medals.
England's Laura Trott is pipped in the final sprint by Scotland's Katie Archibald. It took a photo to divide them.
It means that Wales' Elinor Barker, closely following them both home, and Trott finish on the same number of points.
The positions in the final sprint come in to decide the standings and in a race of 25km it means Trott wins by virtue of the final couple of yards.
1. L Trott (Eng) 37 points
2. E Barker (Wal) 37 points
3. K Archibald 33 points
That has put the cat among the pigeons.
Wales' Elinor Barker takes the penultimate sprint to move ahead of England's Laura Trott in the overall standings.
It all comes down to the final sprint and Australia's Amy Cure might yet have a say.
1. E Barker (Wal) 35 points
2. L Trott (Eng) 34
3. A Cure (Aus) 32
BBC Sport in Glasgow
An athlete from the Solomon Islands has been lapped in the men's 5000m but he continues to receive the loudest support of all the competitors. There'll be an almighty round of applause if he's still going with one lap to go.
BBC Sport athletics commentator
There's no Mo Farah in the 5000m which leaves the gold medal up for grabs. "This is building up very nicely indeed," says Steve Cram on BBC2 with three laps to go.
England's Laura Trott takes the intermediate sprint with 20 laps to go. That has moved her into a strong position at the top of the standings. And she looked like she had plenty left in the tank for the two remaining sprints.
In the event of a tie in points total, riders' positions are decided by their position in the final sprint.
You can't run out of puff too early.
1. L Trott (Eng) 34 points
2. E Barker (Wal) 30
3 A Cure (Aus) 29
BBC Sport in Glasgow
It's time for Kiss Cam at Hampden Park. An enthusiastic response from those picked out by the camera. Some would say too enthusiastic. Eugh. Oh come on, there's no need for that. It's all gone a bit blue.
English duo Laura Trott and Dani King and Scotland's Katie Archibald join up with another five riders to lap the main field. They all gain 20 points for their efforts.
Wales' Elinor Barker has focused on landing as many intermediate sprint points as possible instead and that tactic is paying off at the moment.
Barker is top of the standings, just. Twenty-four laps to go.
1. E Barker (Wal) 30 points
2. L Trott (Eng) 29
=3. A Cure (Aus) 28
=3. J Glaesser (Can) 28
And the women's hammer qualifying has come to a close. There are 12 women into tomorrow evening's final, including Scotland's Susan McKelvie, Rachel Hunter and Myra Perkins, England's Sophie Hitchon, Sarah Holt and Shaunagh Brown and Wales Carys Parry.
Half-time in the netball and it is mighty tight.
England's Joanne Harten scores a late goal as the ball breaks loose to move her side into a narrow 19-17 lead over South Africa.
The final heat of the women's 400m is won by Jamaica's Novlene Williams-Mills, who stormed ahead of her rivals to come home in 52.39 seconds. England's Margaret Adeoye joins her in the semis.
So, there are three home nations qualifiers from the event: English trio Kelly Massey, Shana Cox and Margaret Adeoye.
BBC Sport in GlasgowCopyright: Nick Hope
Just bumped into England Swimming head coach Jon Rudd (left) who says the Commonwealths have so far "exceeded all expectations" - he and British Swimming head coach Bill Furniss (right) couldn't be any happier. Rudd, who is based in Plymouth, made his name coaching Lithuanian Ruta Meilutyte to London Olympic gold, and has guided England to 16 medals in Glasgow so far. "The squad are feeding off one another now and the feel-good factor that's been with us since the holding camp is just getting stronger," said Rudd.
Over in the velodrome the organised chaos that is the points race has begun.
One hundred laps with points won for sprints held every 10. You can earn a bumper 20 points for lapping the main field. It all adds up to tactical bedlam with riders spread across the width and length of the track.
Three sprints have already been done with Elinor Barker of Wales bagging a maximum of five points in the second and Laura Trott of England taking the third.
Standings so far:
1. L Trott (Eng) 6 points
=2. A Edmondson (Aus) 5
=2. E Barker (Wal) 5
- Copyright: Getty Images
Canadian athlete Sultana Frizell's Games record distance of 68.92m remains the top distance in the women's hammer qualifying. England's Sophie Hitchon is also into the final with a throw of 65.31. It is also looking good for a number of other home nations competitors, including Scotland's Susan McKelvie and Rachel Hunter and Wales' Carys Parry. The final - featuring today's top 12 will take place tomorrow evening.
Former world champion Amantle Montsho is one of the women capable of stopping the Jamaicans dominating this event and she has just won her heat in a time of 51.88 seconds. Impressive stuff from an athlete who has looked way short of her best of late. The gauntlet is thrown down. Nigeria's Folashade Abugan was second with England's Shana Cox qualifying in third.
Scotty: "Would be a great twist if the derny guy in the Keirin took his hat and glasses off and it turned out to be @chrishoy"
Chris Hoy doesn't need motors with those thighs.
- Copyright: @SillyMissGilly
@SillyMissGilly #commonwelfie #Glasgow2014 #Brington #cycling2014
Nothing silly about that spot Miss Gilly.
England lost by a single goal to Australia last time out and, with only two teams to go through from each pool, they really need a win over a strong South Africa side to stay on course for the semi-finals.
South Africa have a 11-10 lead at the start of the fourth quarter. It looks like another nail-biter at the SECC,.
Jamaica's Stephanie McPherson is one of the class acts in this 400m and she underlines that with an untroubled qualifying run in heat four. She did all the work early on and then cruised the last 100m to go through in 52.25 seconds.
I feel a little let-down.
Anna Meares, usually as tenacious a competitor as they come, failed to apply more than a smidge of pressure on Stephanie Morton over the final 250m.
Morton breezes through to take gold in straight races and gets warmly congratulated by the vanquished Meares.
Right onto the final.
Australian Stephanie Morton leads compatriot, defending champion and general wonder-woman Anna Meares 1-0.
They are onto the last lap, Morton leads...
The third women's 400m heat goes to Kineke Alexander of St Vincent and the Grenadines in 53 seconds flat. She is joined in the semis by Kabange Mupopo of Zambia, who set off like an absolute train before fading towards the end, and Maureen Maiyo from Kenya.
That was pretty easy in the end. Jess Varnish gets ahead and although Fatehah Mustapa had a nibble at the gap between then, she was never going to gobble down all off it...
England's Jessica Varnish is a race away from a second bronze medal of the Games after coming third in the 500m time trial earlier this week.
She leads Fatehah Mustapa 1-0 in their sprint bronze-medal final after the Malaysian's relegation in their first meeting.
We are under way in the second...
Saj Chowdhury, BBC Sport in GlasgowCopyright: BBC Sport
The Royal Family have really embraced this Commonwealth Games. Coming just days after the Queen's photobomb, here is son Prince Edward (although I'm sure the tannoy announced him as Prince Andrew) big screen bombing at the weightlifting. This was about close as I was allowed to get to him.
The women's hammer is also cracking on at Hampden Park. Canadian favourite Sultana Frizell leads with a throw of 69.92 metres. There is a string home nations contingent, including England's Sophie Hitchon, Wales' Carys Parry and Scotland's Rachel Hunter, all of whom are performing well. Hitchon is currently third, Parry fourth and Hunter fifth.
It is Matthew Crampton! By a whisker!
The 28-year-old times his finishing spurt to perfection, beating compatriot Jason Kenny on the line to give himself a semi-final lifeline.
Kenny's Commonwealth Games are done.
Heat two in the women's 400m goes to Christine Day of Jamaica in 52.26 seconds, with Shaunae Miller of Bahamas second and England's Kelly Massey qualifying in third.
Next up England's former world champion Jason Kenny and compatriot Matthew Crampton, along with Scotland's Callum Skinner, go in the next repechage race.
The semi-finals aren't big enough for the three of them. Two men, at least, will be left disappointed.
England's Kian Emadi led. Wales' Lewis Oliva looked well set. But Hugo Barrette of Canada just blew both of them away in the second repechage heat.
The Canadian burned round the outside, leaving the rest of the field choking on fumes and out of the competition.
The women's 400m heats are under way and, in the first, Chandrika Rasnayaka Mudiyans of Sri Lanka has qualified first in a time of 53.75 seconds ahead of Nigeria's Regina George and India's Poovamma Machettira.
Back to the men's keirin and there are plenty of Home Nations men trying to make their way into the semi-finals after failing to finish in the top two in their first-round heat.
Kian Emadi of England and Lewis Oliva of Wales go in the second repechage heat.
Matthew Crampton and Jason Kenny of England and Callum Skinner of Scotland are in the third.
Only man from each heat to go through. In the first, Australian former world champion Shane Perkins is the one who snatches up the get-out-of-jail-free card.
BBC Sport in Glasgow
"Colin Jackson causes a bit of a stir as he gets ready to talk to BBC News. "Coliiiiiiin" a group of fans scream once they spot him. One lady, of a certain age, even gets up from her seat and surreptitiously attempts to take a picture of him. He's still got it."
Check the pine for scorch-marks, that was rapid.
Sophie Thornhill and Helen Scott smash through the mark set by Aileen McGlynn and Louise Haston to snatch gold from the Scots in a Games record time of 1:08.187.
McGlynn and Haston must be fed up after the same pair beat them in the tandem sprint final.
Jersey's Zane Duquemin moves into the final of the men's shot put. He is joined by England's Scott Rider for the main competition, which takes place on Monday evening.Copyright: Getty Images
But New Zealand's Tom Walsh will be the man to beat after he sets a new Commonwealth Games record of 21.24 metres in qualifying.
Both Welsh competitors, Gareth Winter and Ryan Jones, miss out on a place in the final.
BBC Sport athletics expert & twice CWG champion
"I was particularly impressed by Bianca Williams. It's her first major championships and you can tell she loved it. She's got great technique and it's really encouraging."Copyright: PA
Williams qualified second in her heat in 11.37, behind Jamaica's Kerron Stewart. All three English athletes made it through to tomorrow's semi-finals.
Scottish pair Aileen McGlynn and Louise Haston have guaranteed themselves at least a bronze medal in the women's 1000m time trial in the B2 tandem.
It could well be good enough for gold. Their time of 1:09.771 is more than two seconds better than any other duo have managed so far.
Two more pairs to go, one of which is England's Sophie Thornhill and Helen Scott.
BBC Sport athletics expert & 400m world record holder
"Asha Philip ran well and she's made a great comeback from that horrific injury she sustained as a trampolinist in 2007. She got a great start, but she took short, choppy strides compared to heat winner Blessing Okagbare. Okagbare is the most impressive athlete we've seen today, in the men's or women's 100m."
England's Philip qualified after finishing second in her heat behind Nigeria's Okagbare in a time of 11.47 seconds.
All three of England's male sprinters advanced into the 100m semi-finals earlier in the day and England's women have all just done the same.
It means Sophie Papps, 19, Asha Phillip, 23, and Bianca Williams, 20, will all come back on Monday for the semi-finals. Northern Ireland's Amy Foster, 25, also moves into the next phase.
The quickest qualifier was Nigeria's Blessing Okagbare, with Williams fifth fastest.
- Copyright: Getty Images
News from the Kelvingrove Lawn Bowls Club.
South Africa have overcome Malaysia, 14-9 in the women's fours final.
In the bronze-medal final Scotland have come off second best against New Zealand.
Sophie, Countess of Wessex was on hand to commiserate.
Two-time CWG champion and BBC Sport athletics pundit
"I'm really disappointed with Trinidad and Tobago's Michelle-Lee Ahye. She ran a fantastic 100m here in the Diamond League. I think her recent injury has cost her the chance to win this title. England's Sophie Papps is still young, she performed very well indeed."
Ahye, who is the second fastest woman in the world this year but recently suffered a hamstring injury, finished second in her heat, behind Canada's Khamica Bingham. Papps also qualified in third, just 0.01secs behind Ahye.
BBC Sport in Glasgow
"Home favourite Josh Taylor high-fives a security guard in the media mixed zone after coasting into the light welterweight (64kg) quarter-finals.Copyright: PA
"With sweat pouring from his body and clutching a bottle of water, the Scottish fighter poses for photographs backstage before telling us that he is determined to go one step further than four years ago when he returned from Delhi with Commonwealth silver.
"After answering five more minutes of questions the 21-year-old disappears. His job is done for the day."
There has been an Aussie twang to most of the track cycling finals at the Games, and it is Stephanie Morton who takes first blood in the all-Australian women's sprint face-off against defending champion Anna Meares.
Yep, Fatehah Mustapa has been relegated by the commissaires for an illegal move on the track.
Jess Varnish didn't think much of it at the time and neither did the officials.
Varnish is 1-0 up in her bronze-medal face-off.
Fatehah Mustapa of Malaysia crossed the line a good couple of bike lengths ahead of England's Jess Varnish, but the result is in some doubt.
Mustapa came veering out of the sprinter's lane in the final 250m, causing Varnish to swerve to avoid her.
That isn't allowed and, although the scoreboard has given Mustapa the win, the officials in the centre of the track may well be about to take it back off her...
Defending champion Nick Matthew beats fellow Englishman Peter Barker 3-0 to reach the final of the men's singles 11-3 13-11 11-6.
Here are a few more clips that you may have missed from earlier, now available to watch.Copyright: BBC
BOXING: Watch Rogers Semitala of Uganda lose his left glove during his last-16 contest against Sri Lanka's Anurudha Rathnayake.
SWIMMING: Wales swimmer Jazz Carlin produces a dominant performance in her 800m freestyle heat at Glasgow 2014, setting a new Commonwealth Games record.
ATHLETICS: Adam Gemili wins his 100m heat, running the fastest time of the nine heats.
Beaten by Australia's Anna Meares in the semi-finals, England's Jess Varnish has a shot at a bronze in the women's sprint.
Malaysia's Fatehah Mustapa is her opponent over their best-of-three contest.
- Copyright: BBC
As always, there are a number of options for sports fans. Do you fancy watching athletics, track cycling, weightlifting, squash, boxing or hockey? If you click on the live coverage tab at the top you can make your mind up and also see a range of other interviews and memorable clips for your enjoyment.
- Copyright: Getty Images
There is fun and games before the second heat in the keirin.
It is a slightly surreal event in the first place with the riders choosing their starting position by turning over playing cards before being led out by a derny - a motorised bike - ridden by an older gentleman wearing Biggles-style googles.
This second heat takes a couple of extra twists with the starting gun misfiring, Trinidad and Tobago rider Njisane Phillip breaking a pedal and being forced to withdraw, and finally Malaysia's