In terms of people being annoying on social media, that is. Can't predict the result.
Passionate arguments about nationalism and a boring status quo or risky jump into the unknown: sound familiar?
In just one week, more than 38,000 people have enlisted in the Scottish National Party, making the nationalists the third largest party in the entire UK.
The Yes campaign banked on appeals to social justice and economic inequality would persuade Scots living in poverty to ditch their richer neighbors to the south, but things didn't go as planned.
The majority has spoken. The dream of the biggest party Scotland would have ever seen is over. I was right there, watching hope turn to despair in Glasgow—one of Scotland's jilted Yes cities.
Though Scottish nationalism is often assumed to be anti-English, many supporters of independence were born in England, and the English people living in Scotland are just as divided on the issue as the native Scots.
Berwick-upon-Tweed has been passed between England and Scotland 13 times in the past 1,400 years, and now residents are anxiously awaiting the results of Thursday’s referendum.
As Scotland votes on independence, an unlikely coalition of billionaire miners and xenophobic libertarians want Western Australia to follow suit.
The animosity between fans of Glasgow's Rangers and Celtics soccer clubs is legendary, and their rivalry is historically linked to how the two sets of supporters feel about the UK.
If Russia invaded, Scotland would last about a day.
They're really, really proud to be British and don't want that to change.
I went to watch Nigel Farage and his friends speak in Glasgow.