At his funeral, the Duke of Edinburgh's "unwavering loyalty" to the Queen, service to the country, and "courage" will be honoured.
The Windsor Castle ceremony will highlight Prince Philip's link to the Royal Navy and love of the sea, reports BBC.
However, in accordance with his wishes, no sermon will be delivered.
More than 730 members of the armed forces are expected to attend, but Covid regulations restrict the number of mourners to 30 at St George's Chapel.
BBC One will broadcast the ceremonial royal funeral, which will begin at 12:30 BST. After a national minute of silence at 15:00, the service will begin.
Prince Philip died on Friday, 9 April, at the age of 99, at Windsor Castle.
After being relocated from its private chapel, his body is now resting in Windsor Castle's inner hall.
The duke's coffin will be mounted on a modified Land Rover that he helped build, and will be carried in a procession to St George's Chapel.
The Dean of Windsor will hold the funeral service, with the blessing of the Archbishop of Canterbury.
The Dean of Windsor will pay tribute to Prince Philip's "kindness, humour, and humanity," according to the Order of Service issued by Buckingham Palace, as well as the "many respects in which his long life has been a blessing to us."
"We have been inspired by his unwavering loyalty to our Queen, by his service to the nation and the Commonwealth, by his courage, fortitude and faith," he will say during his bidding.
Buckingham Palace said the funeral plans had been modified to take into account public health guidelines.
The funeral will take place entirely within the grounds of the castle and the public have been asked not to gather there or at other royal residences.
The congregation will put on masks and socially distance in line with Covid lockdown rules, with the Queen seated alone.
But the ceremonial aspects of the day and the service remain in line with Prince Philip's wishes and will reflect his military affiliations and personal elements of his life.
The music will include the 1860 hymn Eternal Father, Strong to Save, by William Whiting, which is associated with seafarers and the maritime armed services.