After weeks of claims and counter-claims, of campaigns and counter-campaigns, of polls and counter-polls, it's here: the day the final opinion polls are published.
Alas, not much has changed: in an ICM poll for The Guardian published this afternoon, the Conservatives and Labour were neck and neck, with 35 per cent of the vote - although that's a three point gain for Labour.
Meanwhile, the fringe parties felt a squeeze, with support for the Liberal Democrats remaining flat at nine per cent, while Ukip fell two points to 11 per cent, and the Green Party dropped a similar amount, to with three per cent.
Until now, ICM surveys have shown a lead of between six and two points for the Conservatives.
With a hung parliament on the cards, voters were also asked what kind of coalition they'd prefer. A Conservative-led government was the preferred choice, with 22 per cent of voters picking it, while 19% would rather a Labour-led government.
However, the results were encouraging for the leaders: David Cameron's approval ratings have risen two points to +14, while Ed Miliband's has risen nine points, from -29 to -20 - which, as ICM pointed out, is "pretty conventional - certainly on a parr with Nick Clegg (-18) and Nigel Farage (-16)".