At a glance, here are several insights and effects from the UK's vote to leave the European Union.
If the vote had been only among those under 50, the United Kingdom would have chosen, by a comfortable margin, to remain in the EU. If it had been among voters 18-24, that would have been a landslide, according to a YouGov poll. As the polling group concluded: "Those who must live with result of the EU Referendum the longest want to remain." Others noted that those with a longer exposure to the EU wanted to leave.
Their regions are among the most economically dependent on Europe in the UK. Why did they vote with such margins to leave the EU?
Top Google searches after the vote in the UK found people with an astonishing lack of understanding about the European Union and how it is interconnected with the UK. Also trending: Searches on moving to Gibraltar and Canada, and the highest-ever search interest in the British pound (more on that later).
Markets immediately tanked. By midday, the pound was at its lowest against the dollar since 1985, and the one day fall is the worst since 1971. Even the pathetic Zimbabwe dollar spiked against the pound. Poland's currency did even worse. Japan suspended trading for a while and the Dow was down about 500 points at noon.
Nearly all markets felt the impact.
Scotland's leader announced that she wanted to have another independence referendum. Also the deputy prime minister of Northern Ireland and the head of Ireland's Sinn Fein party both expressed hope for Irish reunification talks.
Here's a nation-by-nation look at all the Brexit wannabes. European Council President Donald Tusk has said Britain's exit could seriously threaten "Western political civilization."
Sign up for The Top of the World, delivered to your inbox every weekday morning.