Gun salutes to mark the death of the Duke of Edinburgh have taken place across the UK, in Gibraltar and from warships at sea.
Saluting batteries fired 41 rounds in cities including London, Edinburgh and Cardiff, and at Hillsborough Castle in County Down.
Prince Philip, Queen Elizabeth II’s husband of 73 years, died on Friday at Windsor Castle. He was 99.
The Duke of York and the Earl of Wessex visited the Queen ahead of the salutes.
The Countess of Wessex said “the Queen has been amazing” as she left Windsor Castle with her husband.
It is understood that Prince Charles travelled there to visit his mother on Friday afternoon.
Royal Navy ships at sea, including HMS Diamond and HMS Montrose, also fired the salute in honour of the duke, who served as a naval officer during World War Two and held the office of Lord High Admiral.
Hundreds of people lined Tower Bridge in London, where members of the Honourable Artillery Company fired rounds from guns facing the Thames.
And the noise of gunfire echoed out from Edinburgh Castle, where more than 100 people gathered as the salute began.
Announcing the duke’s death on Friday, Buckingham Palace said: “It is with deep sorrow that Her Majesty the Queen announces the death of her beloved husband.
“The Royal Family join with people around the world in mourning his loss.”
On Saturday, the Royal Family’s Twitter account shared a photograph of the Queen and her husband, along with a quote from a speech she made on their golden wedding anniversary in 1997 in which she described him as having been her “strength and stay all these years”.
Reflecting on Prince Philip’s life for a BBC programme, the Prince of Wales described his father’s life as an “astonishing achievement”.
First Sea Lord and Chief of the Naval Staff Admiral Tony Radakin, the most senior officer in the Royal Navy, praised the duke’s “empathy, affection and engagement” with the fleet.
“His deep understanding of our values, standards and ethos made him such a close friend to the service for over eight decades,” he said.
Admiral Sir Mark Stanhope, who held the position from 2009 to 2013, told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme that Prince Philip was an “extremely talented sailor” who was “never shy” when it came to telling first sea lords where he thought they were going wrong.
And Admiral Sir Jonathon Band, Sir Mark’s predecessor, told BBC Breakfast that Saturday’s military tributes were “a way you say goodbye to great sailors”.
The duke was “constantly modernising” and “a great believer that the services have to reflect the society they serve”, he added.
General Sir Nick Carter, Chief of the Defence Staff, said the duke had been a “great friend, inspiration and role model” for the armed forces.
“A life well lived, His Royal Highness leaves us with a legacy of indomitable spirit, steadfastness and an unshakeable sense of duty,” Sir Nick said.
Similar salutes were fired to mark the death of Queen Victoria in 1901 and Winston Churchill in 1965.
In Australia, a 41-gun salute was fired to mark Prince Philip’s death outside Parliament House in Canberra.
The New Zealand Army will pay tribute in the same way at Point Jerningham in Wellington on Sunday.
Final details of the duke’s funeral are also expected to be released this weekend.
The funeral will take place at St George’s Chapel, Windsor, but the arrangements have been amended in light of the coronavirus pandemic, the College of Arms said in a statement.
The duke will not have a state funeral and there will be no lying-in-state, in line with his wishes, it added.
Members of the public are “regretfully” requested not to attend due to the pandemic, and it is understood the Queen is considering modified funeral and ceremonial arrangements.
All UK government buildings have been told to fly official flags at half-mast in tribute to the duke until 08:00 on the day after the duke’s funeral.
Westminster Abbey tolled its tenor bell once every 60 seconds for 99 times from 18:00 on Friday, to honour each year of the duke’s life.
On land, on sea, in the capitals of the four nations and at Royal Navy bases, guns will ring out at midday to remember the Duke of Edinburgh.
As well as marking Prince Philip’s death, this will be a moment to remember his military service, active service in the World War Two and honorary commands for many decades after it.
Later in the day the Palace is expected to release details about the days to come and the duke’s funeral.
There will be no lying-in-state and no state funeral.
Covid restrictions will mean little or no public involvement; the Palace has asked people to avoid gathering outside residences or laying flowers.
The duke had little time for high ceremony; there will be precious little of it as he is remembered over the next few days.
In BBC interviews to mark the Duke of Edinburgh’s death aired on Friday night, Philip’s children shared their reflections on their father’s life – with the Prince of Wales calling his legacy an “astonishing achievement”.
Prince Charles said: “His energy was astonishing in supporting my mama [the Queen] – and doing it for such a long time, and, in some extraordinary way, being able to go on doing it for so long.
“What he has done has amounted to an astonishing achievement, I think.”
Princess Anne said the duke “treated everyone as an individual, and gave them the respect he felt they were due as individuals”.
A message on the website of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex’s non-profit organisation Archewell paid tribute to the “loving memory” of the Duke of Edinburgh, saying: “Thank you for your service… you will be greatly missed.”
Politicians across the UK also paid tribute to the duke, with Prime Minister Boris Johnson saying the duke had “earned the affection of generations” in the UK and around the world.
Political parties suspended their campaigning for elections on 6 May and parliament will honour the duke on Monday, with the House of Commons sitting at 14:30 for tributes.
International leaders also remembered Philip and sent their condolences to the Queen.
US President Joe Biden and First Lady Jill Biden said in a statement the duke “gladly dedicated himself to the people of the UK, the Commonwealth, and to his family”.
The Vatican said Pope Francis was “saddened to learn” of the duke’s death, praising his “devotion to his marriage and family, his distinguished record of public service and his commitment to the education and advancement of future generations”.
The announcement also saw members of the public gather outside Buckingham Palace and Windsor Castle to pay their respects.
A spokesman for Windsor Great Park said tributes would be removed “respectfully” throughout Saturday and displayed within the castle grounds.
Unlike the union jacks on royal and government buildings which are flying at half mast, the Royal Standard above Windsor Castle is not. It never does.
The Queen is in mourning but decisions have to be made about the funeral arrangements. As soon as she has approved the plans, they will be made public.
The banks of flowers that were left on Friday outside the gates were all taken inside the grounds of the castle overnight. Despite the request to donate to charity instead of bringing flowers, a few more bunches have already been left from people wanting to show their appreciation for a long life lived in service to Queen and country.
One message reads: “Extraordinary man, extraordinary life, national hero… Nothing more needs to be said.”
Prince Philip and the Queen had four children, eight grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren.
Their first son, the Prince of Wales, Prince Charles, was born in 1948, followed by his sister, the Princess Royal, Princess Anne, in 1950, the Duke of York, Prince Andrew, in 1960 and the Earl of Wessex, Prince Edward, in 1964.
Prince Philip was born on the Greek island of Corfu on 10 June 1921.
His father was Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark, a younger son of King George I of the Hellenes.
His mother, Princess Alice, was a daughter of Prince Louis of Battenberg and a great-granddaughter of Queen Victoria.