By James Gregory
Millions of people in the UK and around the world have been watching the Queen's state funeral service at Westminster Abbey.
The day is a national bank holiday in the UK to allow as many people as possible to follow the day's proceedings, which span the Westminster Abbey service, a funeral cortege and military procession across London, and a ceremony inside Windsor Castle.
The BBC is providing full coverage of the state funeral across TV, radio, iPlayer, BBC Sounds, and the BBC News website.
Coverage on TV is being led by Huw Edwards, Kirsty Young, Fergal Keane, David Dimbleby and Sophie Raworth, positioned at locations across London and Windsor.
A special programme is on air until 17:00 BST on BBC One and BBC Two.
For radio audiences, a special programme presented by Martha Kearney is being simulcast on BBC Sounds, BBC Radio 4, BBC Radio 5 Live, BBC Radio Wales and BBC Radio Scotland between 09:00 and 13:30 and 14:30 and 17:00.
The service was broadcast on other BBC radio stations, including local stations.
BBC Radio 1, BBC Radio 1Xtra, BBC Asian Network and BBC Radio 6 Music are reflecting the events of the day in their news coverage, with amended schedules. Radio 1 Dance and Radio 1 Relax are simulcasting Radio 1 on Monday.
Many thousands of people have been gathering to watch the funeral on giant screens around the UK.
While some UK cinemas closed for the day as a mark of respect, around 125 cinemas opened to screen the funeral, while cathedrals and theatres have also been among the venues where people can view the day's event.
Screenings are taking place across England, including in Yorkshire, the West Midlands, the South West, and the North West.
In Birmingham, the funeral was broadcast on a large screen at Centenary Square.
A big screen in Edinburgh's Holyrood Park, in front of the Palace of Holyroodhouse, is showing the BBC's coverage. There are also big screens at Hyde Park in London, Sheffield's Cathedral Square and Carlisle's Bitts Park.
In Wales, there are screens at Theatr Colwyn in Colwyn Bay, and the Magic Lantern Cinema in Tywyn.
In Northern Ireland, there are large screens in County Antrim at the People's Park, Ballymena, Shaftesbury Park, Carrickfergus and Larne Market Yard, while the event is also being shown at Belfast's City Hall and outside the town hall in Coleraine, County Londonderry.
People in London are able to watch the funeral procession in person at ceremonial viewing areas along the route. Three central Tube stations – Westminster, St James's Park and Hyde Park Corner – were shut on Monday morning to avoid overcrowding.
The BBC's special programme is being broadcast live to more than 200 countries and territories worldwide via BBC World News and bbc.com.
Networks such as PBS, CNN and Fox in the US and ABC in Australia are also broadcasting the day's events.
Your complete guide to the Queen's funeral
What is a state funeral? Where is the Queen buried?
A day-by-day guide: The funeral of Queen Elizabeth II
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By James Gregory