The Scottish Government has uploaded a video talking about the new digs, and the Great Seal of Scotland, as well as the modern apprentices now working to develop their careers there.
(Also accessible at http://youtu.be/w73yjCb2P9g)
There is also a news release at http://news.scotland.gov.uk/News/Great-Seal-of-Scotland-goes-on-public-display-47d.aspx
Registers of Scotland is a useful repository for land and house history research, and has offices in Edinburgh and in Glasgow. Its website is at www.ros.gov.uk, and it has an online enquiries service. Amongst some of the most useful resource it holds are sasine search sheets, which carry summaries of all searches on a property in Scotland back to the late 19th century (beyond the periods that the sasines are accessible at the National Records of Scotland). It also maintains the current Land Register. Wikipedia has a useful summary article on the body's role and holdings at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Registers_of_Scotland.
My latest book, Discover Scottish Civil Registration Records, is now available from http://www.gould.com.au (print) and http://www.gen-ebooks.com/unlock-the-past.html (ebook), whilst Tracing Your Irish Family History on the Internet is available at http://www.pen-and-sword.co.uk/Tracing-Your-Irish-History-on-the-Internet/p/3889/. My next Pharos Scottish course, Scotland 1750-1850: Beyond the OPRs, starts Nov 13th - see http://pharostutors.com.