Glasgow Commonwealth Games organisers have promised they will learn lessons from ticketing problems at the Olympics.
Since London 2012 started at the weekend, organisers have been criticised after rows of seats at sold-out events were left empty.
The seats were in accredited areas, reserved for sports bodies, the athletes' family and friends, and sponsors.
On Thursday, Glasgow 2014 chief executive David Grevemberg said that a team in London was looking at how the issues are being resolved.
He told BBC Radio Scotland’s Good Morning Scotland programme: "We're looking to have full stadia, we're looking to have an accessible and inclusive Games and we're also looking to meet our ticketing revenue.
"That comes down to good policies, good principles and having good pricing methods."
Olympics organisers have struggled to sell tickets to eight football matches held at Hampden Park in Glasgow as part of London 2012.
Of the 250,000 tickets available for the matches, 50,000 were given away to school children and youngsters, while Strathclyde Police took charge of the security of the event after one of the managers overseeing private firm G4S’s work in Glasgow resigned.
Mr Grevemberg said it is important that Commonwealth organisers continue to engage the interest of potential spectators for the 2014 Games in the city.
He added: "People are getting inspired by London 2012. We really want to make Glasgow 2014 the peoples' Games and really give opportunities in the lead-up to and, of course, during the Games for people to be involved - whether it's volunteering, whether it is ticketing - and to get as many people of all ages, all backgrounds, across Scotland, the UK and Commonwealth to come and enjoy what we have to offer."
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