GLASGOW voted overwhelmingly to remain in the EU, but in some areas the result was closer than others.
The vote to stay ranged from a narrow majority of 4500 to a thumping vote of 18,000 in favour.
Voters in Glasgow North were most pro-remain while in Glasgow East the poll was the closest.
The breakdown of the results are in line with some thinking that people in poorer areas were more likely to vote leave.
Glasgow East which includes Parkhead, Easterhouse and Shettleston voted 56% in favour of remain. With more than 15,000 of the 35,500 who turned out favouring taking Britain out of the EU.
In Glasgow North which includes, Hillhead, Hyndland and Kelvindale, the poll was massively in favour of remain, with 78% voting to stay. Only 7.130 of the total 33,000 voters opted to leave.
Second highest remain voting constituency in the city was Glasgow South, where director of Scottish Vote Leave, Tom Harris, was MP until last year.
In the area, which includes Cathcart, Kings Park and Shawlands as well as Castlemilk, 72% wanted to keep EU membership.
Glasgow central, was also above 70% with almost 25,000 of the 35,000 voters backing remain.
Glasgow North West was most in line with the city average at 68%. While South West and North East, while pro remain were less enthusiastic, both below 60%.
John Mason SNP MSP for Shettleston in Glasgow East said there was a definite split in terms of affluence versus deprivation.
He said: “The main thing I picked up on was poorer areas voting more to leave.”
Mr Mason watched ballot boxes being emptied and was able to spot trends.
He said Blairtummock, one of the poorest communities in the constituency, voted by a majority to leave while Mount Vernon, among the most affluent, was 60% in favour of remain.
The MSP said immigration was a key factor in areas deprived of jobs and with pressure on services.
He said: “During the campaign I noticed it tended to be raised more in areas where people feel threatened over jobs.”
He said he had many conversations with people who started with the phrase: “I’m not racist, but…”
Sandra White, SNP SMP for Kelvin, which covers most of Glasgow North said: “People had made their minds up early and were prepared to turn out and vote.
“There is also a big independence vote and a lot of Yes posters still in the windows.”