The funeral ceremony of Duke of Edinburgh and husband of Queen Elizabeth II, Prince Philip has ended as the Queen and her family paid their last respects to Prince Philip.
08:56pm: People gather in Windsor to mark funeral
Despite having been advised not to travel to Windsor on the day of the funeral because of the pandemic, some people did gather to mark the event, as seen in these images.
08:51pm: The Royal Family leave the chapel
The choir sing God Save the Queen as the funeral comes to an end.
Then the Royal Family leave the chapel by the Galilee Porch, escorted by the Dean of Windsor and the Archbishop of Canterbury
08:47pm: From lament to action stations: military bands pay tribute
We now hear from a series of military bands, beginning with the Pipe Major of The Royal Regiment of Scotland who plays a lament.
The Last Post, the famous bugle call played at military funerals and memorials, is sounded by the Buglers of the Royal Marines.
The final note of the bugle call hangs in the air for a moment and resonates around the chapel before the State Trumpeters of the Household Cavalry sound the Reveille.
That's followed by the Buglers of the Royal Marines sounding Action Stations - a signal that all hands should be ready for battle, and an apt tribute for the duke, who "would want us to get on with the job" as Prince William noted.
08:46pm: Duke's coffin lowered into Royal Vault
The Duke of Edinburgh has been interred in the Royal Vault of St George's Chapel.
Before the coffin was lowered into the vault, the dean said: "Go forth upon thy journey from this world, O Christian soul."
His coffin was placed on a catafalque on a marble slab in the Quire and lowered into the vault by electric motor.
08:46pm: Naval cap and sword lie on top of coffin
The Duke of Edinburgh's coffin is draped in his 12ft personal standard and decorated with a wreath of flowers chosen by the Queen, as well as his Admiral of the Fleet Naval Cap and sword.
The Earl and Countess of Wessex, and their children, and the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge are seen in the image above.
08:39pm: Choir sings funeral anthem
The choir sings the funeral anthem, the Russian Kontakion of the Departed.
"Give rest, O Christ, to thy servant with thy Saints," they sing. "Where sorrow and pain are no more."
08:35pm: Queen seated alone nearest altar for service
The Queen is seated at the front of the quire, nearest the altar. Directly opposite her is the Prince of Wales alongside the Duchess of Cornwall.
Closest to the Queen, two seats to her left, is the Duke of York.
08:31pm: Archbishop gives thanks for a 'life of service'
The Archbishop of Canterbury personalises a prayer for the duke, adding thanks for "his resolute faith and loyalty, for his high sense of duty and integrity, for his life of service to the nation and Commonwealth, and for the courage and inspiration of his leadership".
"To him, with all the faithful departed, grant thy peace," the archbishop says.
08:26pm: William and Harry sitting opposite each other for service
In compliance with coronavirus regulations, members of the Royal Family are seated in their own homes during the service.
The Duke of Cambridge and the Duke of Sussex are seated opposite each other in St George's Chapel, with William accompanied by family members and Harry alone. Meghan, his pregnant wife, was unable to return from the United States.
They were able to walk together before the service as part of the funeral procession, as seen above with their cousin Peter Phillips.
08:22pm: A psalm sung at the duke's 75th birthday
Psalm 104 is set to music by William Lovelady, a contemporary composer and classical guitarist, who wrote the setting at the request of the duke.
It was previously sung at Prince Philip's 75th birthday.
08:19pm: A canticle whose music was written for the duke
The choir sings the Jubilate, whose words are taken from Psalm 100.
"O be joyful in the Lord, all ye lands," it says. "Serve the Lord with gladness, and come before his presence with a song."
08:17pm: Dean of Windsor and Archbishop of Canterbury conductive service
The ceremony is being conducted by the Dean of Windsor, David Conner, and Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby.
They received the coffin a little earlier when it arrived at the chapel before the start of the service.
08:16pm: Dean reads verses in praise of nature and God's creation
The first lesson, read by the Dean of Windsor, is from the Book of Ecclesiasticus, chapter 43, verses 11 to 26.
"Look at the rainbow and praise its Maker," reads the dean.
The verses praise the power and beauty of God's creations in nature, perhaps reflecting the duke's environmental interests.
And the verses also reflect the duke's seafaring career.
08:12 pm: A hymn to honour duke's service at sea
In a service intended to honour the duke's naval career, the choir begins to sing perhaps the best-known hymn associated with seafaring, "Eternal Father, strong to save".
08:10pm: His long life has been a blessing, dean says
Now we hear the bidding, an invitation to prayer, said by the Right Reverend David Conner, Dean of Windsor.
"We are here today in St George's Chapel to commit into the hands of God the soul of his servant Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh," he says.
The dean says that "with grateful hearts" we remember the ways in which "his long life has been a blessing to us".
08:08 pm: The Royal Family are led to their places
As the choir sings, the coffin is carried to its place on the catafalque, the raised platform where it will rest during the service.
Members of the Royal Family are led to their places in the Quire.
08:06pm: Coffin is carried into chapel ahead of service
The coffin has now entered the chapel ahead of the service.
It had paused on the steps while the silence took place.
08:04pm: Queen Elizabeth arrives at the chapel
08:00pm: The nation falls silent for duke
The coffin is removed from the Land Rover which carried it, and taken to the West Steps. There it rests as the minute's silence begins.
07:59 pm: Music accompanies coffin's arrival in the castle grounds
The tri-service band performed music in the Quadrangle of Windsor Castle prior to the arrival of the coffin.
I Vow to Thee My Nation, Supreme Sacrifice, Jerusalem, Isle of Beauty, and Nimrord were among the pieces performed.
The Band of the Grenadier Guards played Beethoven Funeral March No. 1 and Beethoven Funeral March No. 3 as the funeral procession began.
07:53 pm: Prince Charles leads the way
The Prince of Wales and Princess Royal, Prince Philip's eldest children, are in the lead, followed by their siblings, the Earl of Wessex and Duke of York.
The Duke of Sussex and Duke of Cambridge are in the third row, with their cousin Peter Phillips sandwiched between the two royal brothers.
The Princess Royal's husband, Vice Admiral Tim Lawrence, and the Queen's nephew, the Earl of Snowdon, are the last members of the family to participate.
07:51 pm: Royal funeral procession begins
Grenadier Guardsmen carrying the duke's coffin emerged from the castle's state entrance and placed it in the specially-created Land Rover.
Members of the royal family are walking in the funeral procession behind the coffin.
Members of Prince Philip's household are lining up to walk alongside the royal family in his funeral procession.
07:49 pm: The Queen has left Windsor Castle in order to attend her husband's funeral.
It's the first time she's been seen in public since Prince Philip's death was revealed.
After the Queen and a Lady-in-Waiting exited the Sovereign's door, military musicians performed the national anthem.
The head of state and her Lady-in-Waiting were transported to the back of the funeral procession in a Bentley.
Members of the Royal Family not taking part in the procession are arriving at St George's Chapel by car. They include the Duchess of Cambridge, above, the Duchess of Cornwall, the Countess of Wessex and her children Viscount Severn and Lady Louise Windsor.
Zara and Mike Tindall, Princess Beatrice and her husband Edoardo Mapelli Mozzi, Princess Eugenie and her husband Jack Brooksbank also travelled by car. They were joined by the Queen's first cousins Princess Alexandra, the Duke of Gloucester and the Duke of Kent.
The order of service for Prince Philip's funeral has been made public so that people can follow it from the comfort of their own homes.
It will honour his "kindness, wit, and humanity," as well as the "many respects in which his long life has been a blessing to us."
The Dean of Windsor will lead the service at Windsor Castle's St George's Chapel, with the Archbishop of Canterbury pronouncing the blessing.
A specially modified Land Rover hearse arrived at Windsor Castle earlier, which Prince Philip helped build over the course of 16 years.
As troops bow their heads and the Land Rover - which will double as a hearse - is rolled into the quadrangle, military bands play music chosen by the duke, like Jerusalem and Elgar's Nimrod.
The duke's favourite driving carriage also arrived ahead of the funeral, joined by two of his grooms.
It will be pushed by the duke's two trusty black Fell ponies, Balmoral Nevis and Notlaw Storm, and will stand in the Quadrangle as the funeral procession passes by, as per the duke's personal wish.
His cap and whip were stowed in the carriage's cab.
Personnel from the Royal Navy, Royal Marines, Highlanders, 4th Battalion Royal Regiment of Scotland, and Royal Air Force lined the route from Windsor Castle's state entrance to St George's Chapel.
The King's Troop Royal Horse Artillery would fire guns from the East Lawn during the procession.
There will also be bands from the Grenadier Guards and Rifles Regiments, members of the Household Cavalry, and a Royal Navy "piping unit." The duke's coffin will be carried later by pallbearers from the Royal Marines and other regiments and corps affiliated with him.