Hundreds of viewers have sent in their images of the summer solstice, helping to build a picture of the skies across Scotland.
Photographs came in from every part of the country after STV’s weatherman Sean Batty announced the project.
Every image has been put in a special gallery and a map has been created to show exactly where the solstice was captured.
Sean thanked viewers and readers of stv.tv for their help in the project.
He said: "I asked people to send in their photos from across the country via twitter using the hashtag #solsticesky, by email, or by uploading them directly to the gallery on the photo-sharing website Flickr which you can see below.
"The response we had from right across Scotland and beyond was simply phenomenal. Hundreds of people sent in their photos of the solstice skies.
"We had people sending us photos from the very north of Shetland to the River Tweed and from fishing boats in the Atlantic to oil rigs in the North Sea.
"In fact, the photos are still dropping in all the time and we will be updating the gallery in the days ahead.
"The national picture of Scotland's beautiful midsummer skies which the viewers have helped us create is second to none.
"As an experiment in crowd-sourcing it has been well worth doing and I hope people will enjoy scrolling through the gallery and looking at the map."
The solstice was at 00:09 on Thursday, marking the longest day of the year. Some parts of the country had 17.5 hours of sunlight.
You can watch a slideshow of the photographs below.
And you can view the map of the images.
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