Yes, I did mean 'those who voted' and not 'electorate, but why the assumption that the 15% who didn't vote would have voted No? Also maybe you didn't see the debate held in Glasgow's Hydro, which seats 13,00 and was full, where the audience was comprised entirely of 16 and 17 year olds. Impressionable? I certainly didn't think so - and, with respect to the Invisibleman, it seemed to me that he was setting out to the dismiss the Yes campaign, so was hardly impartial.
Sorry if that's how you took it but I was certainly not setting out to dismiss any campaign. I simply responded to the point that independence was important to "most Scots" with the verified fact that the majority (62%) didn't vote for it. Yes, a significant number of people did vote for it and the Government will have to take notice of that. But most voters didn't vote for it. As for assumption those who didn't vote would have voted No, you can't say that for sure but effectively they are No votes at the end of the day. I find it very hard to believe that anyone who wanted independence chose not to vote.
Also are people really complaining that promises have already been broken? Pretty sure it takes a bit of time to make major constitutional change, much like it would have taken time for independence to actually go through had it been voted for.