All Commonwealth Games tickets for shooting events at Barry Buddon have sold out, according to the minister in charge of the event.
The news came as organisers said the vast majority of tickets available to the public have now been sold.
Sports fans have snapped up 92% of the available tickets for the summer event, leaving 11 of the 17 disciplines sold out, officials said.
Of the tickets sold, around a fifth, 22%, have gone to under-16s or people over the age of 60.
The remaining seats will go on sale from 10am today on a first-come, first-served basis following an exclusive period for those not successful in the first round of sales, when 2.3 million requests were made for up to a million tickets.
Games minister and Dundee City East MSP, Shona Robison, said: “I’m really pleased 92% of available tickets for the public have been sold.
“It shows the strength of support for the Commonwealth Games next year and it is particularly pleasing we have seen such a high demand for shooting tickets at Barry Buddon.
“Again, I think it shows there is going to be huge appetite and excitement around Dundee and Angus for the shooting element of the games.”
The Glasgow 2014 team has previously spoken of “phenomenal demand” for tickets.
More than 100,000 applications were made for the 100m men’s final at Hampden Park, with track cycling, diving and artistic gymnastics among the other sports oversubscribed.
A comprehensive breakdown of the sales, released today, shows other sports such as swimming, athletics, hockey, judo, netball, shooting, table tennis, triathlon and wrestling are also booked up.
Badminton, boxing, lawn bowls, para-sport powerlifting, rugby sevens, squash and weightlifting do still have some tickets up for grabs and there is limited availability for the opening and closing ceremonies.
Of the tickets sold, three-fifths cost £25 or less. Initial findings also suggest 57% of the tickets were sold in Scotland, with another 40% going to Home Nations sports fans.
The remaining 3% were sold to non-Commonwealth nations. Tickets for Commonwealth nations come from an additional pot, sold through other Commonwealth Games associations.
Overall, 70% of the Glasgow 2014 tickets were made available to the public and 9% was reserved for the Commonwealth Games associations’ athletes and the Commonwealth Games Federation.
Other tickets went to sponsors and hospitality clients or were reserved for contingency purposes.