2. Pull focus of sign reading (English) "London Euston"
3. "Remain" campaigner handing out leaflets
4. SOUNDBITE: (English) Lola Olutola, commuter:
"I guess I'm really apprehensive because it's really like down to the wire. It seems like it's really split - like the vote - so I don't really know what's going to happen, so I just hope for the best."
5. Various of newspaper vendor
6. SOUNDBITE: (English) Lola Olutola, commuter:
"I guess it's hard because I know like in places like London and the cities, like people tend to vote remain - but like even the establishment is split, so it's really difficult to see what will happen, what will be the decision, and I heard that the "Leave" camp was ahead in the polls a bit, so it's a bit scary for me."
7. SOUNDBITE: (English) George Webb, commuter:
"I voted out because I looked at the EU memberships of countries coming in and I saw Turkey are coming in, and I don't want to sound racist here, but because Turkey are coming in our borders are going to end at Syria. Now Turkey are not doing enough to stop ISIS (the Islamic State group) coming into their country and if ISIS can get into Turkey there's no reason why ISIS can't get across Europe and get into England and we could have a Paris thing, a Belgium thing happen in this country, and that's the reason I voted out."
9. SOUNDBITE: (English) Alan Birch, commuter:
"It's very close in the polls and I think there might well be a lot of people basing their judgement on very inaccurate, alleged facts that are being perpetrated by the Brexit campaign."
11. SOUNDBITE: (English) Jan Green, commuter:
"Sort of optimistic. I voted to remain. I see nothing wrong with the current system and I think it would only be harmful to leave the union and I think we're stronger together."
12. "Remain" campaigners handing out leaflets to commuters at Euston station
London commuters struggled against rain and thunderstorms on their way home from work on Thursday, just hours before the polls close in Britain's historic referendum on whether to stay in or leave the European Union.
Southeast England was hammered by up to 1.75 inches (4.6 centimeters) of rain overnight - roughly the average for all of June - and another band of rain swept through on Thursday afternoon.
Signal failures caused by flooding shut down sections of the London Underground subway system and several train lines into the British capital.
The disruption could hit the turnout for Britain's referendum on whether to stay in the 28-nation European Union as many people go to polling booths after work. The polls close at 10 p.m. (2100GMT).