Top amongst them must surely be David Cameron's promise that there will be no constitutional change in the next parliamentary term. Calman proposals, in other words, will just have to wait.
It is a result that leaves Annabel Goldie in a desperately tricky position as the Scottish Tory leader tries to juggle her support of Calman and her support of the UK Tory leader and probable future PM. Joan McAlpine has gone as far as saying that her position is now untenable.
Furthermore, it confirms that David Cameron does not have a handle on how to 'deal' with the SNP and that Alex Salmond will find a lot of balls in his court come May 2010.
Poll after poll has shown that the Scottish public wants significantly increased powers, though well short of independence. Such a change in our constitutional setup would require the UK Government to get involved and re-opening the Scotland Act.
David Cameron's flat refusal that this won't happen will allow the SNP to open up dividing lines between London and Edinburgh, dividing lines that we already know will find the public largely on the Nationalists' side, not to mention the positions of Tavish Scott and Iain Gray who also find themselves in a tricky spot.
Perhaps Labour being out of Government down south will free up Gray to call more vigorously for any extra powers that his party decides it wants which would dilute the SNP position and similarly, with the Lib Dems still struggling to find that key issue to gather around and build on, perhaps a federal UK will be Tavish's next big idea once the Tories are in power.
But there's no denying it, the SNP are the big winners with Cameron promising to cut the Barnett formula without implementing constitutional change first because he simply doesn't have the time.
If Scots feels like they aren't high enough up the Westminster priority list, from a Government with little mandate north of the border, I think we can all guess what will probably follow...