IBTimes UK interviewed people on the streets of Glasgow about the Scottish Independence Referendum.IBTimes UK

With only one day to go until Scots vote on independence, tensions are rising as polls show the Yes and No vote are neck and neck.

Some 97% of Scotland's population are registered to vote, making it the largest electorate the nation has ever known.

However, before Scots go to the polls, Prime Minister David Cameron warned that independence would bring about grave repercussions.

"Independence would not be a trial separation, it would be a painful divorce," said Cameron.

"And as prime minister I have to tell you what that would mean. It would mean we no longer share the same currency. It would mean the armed forces we built up together over centuries being split up forever. It would mean our pension funds being sliced up at some cost.

"It would mean the borders we have would become international and may no longer be so easily crossed. It would mean the automatic support that you currently get from British embassies when you're travelling around the world, that would come to an end."

But what do the people of Glasgow think? When IBTimes UK took to the streets, there was an overwhelming voice of support for the Yes campaign, especially from the younger crowd.