Gun salutes were fired throughout the United Kingdom on Saturday to commemorate the death of Duke of Edinburgh, Prince Philip.
The shots were fired from the King's Troop, Royal Horse Artillery's barracks in Woolwich, reports BBC.
The British Army is using QF 13-pounder field guns from World War One, which were used at the coronation and to commemorate the Queen and Prince Philip's marriage.
Prince Philip, Queen Elizabeth's husband and a long-serving member of the British royal family, died on Friday at the age of 99.
People left cards and bouquets outside Windsor Castle and Buckingham Palace all night, despite the royal family's request that the public follow pandemic social distancing laws and avoid visits to its residences.
Royal Navy ships fire at sea
Royal Navy ships at sea have 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.
HMS Diamond is off the south coast, having left Portsmouth yesterday and HMS Montrose is in the Gulf.
Gun salute at the Tower of London
The Honourable Artillery Company fire a gun salute in tribute of the Duke of Edinburgh at the Tower of London.
Gun salute fired by The King's Troop
Gun salute being fired by The King's Troop Royal Horse Artillery at the Parade Ground, Woolwich Barracks, in London. Forty-one rounds are being fired at one round every minute for 40 minutes.