Mourners have gathered for the funeral of the pilot killed in the Glasgow helicopter crash.
Captain David Traill, 51, was one of nine people who died when the aircraft crashed on to the roof of the city's Clutha bar on Friday last week.
Friends, family and colleagues attended a service at Glasgow University today, led by chaplain Reverend Stuart MacQuarrie.
Before the memorial, a guard of honour was formed, with police officers on one side and air ambulance pilots and paramedics on the other.
The funeral cortege was led by police outriders and was joined by a friend of Capt Traill who rode his Harley Davidson motorcycle to the service.
The coffin was carried in to the university's Bute Hall with a large bouquet of white lilies on top.
Deputy First Minister Nicola Sturgeon and Justice Secretary Kenny MacAskill joined the mourners, along with Glasgow City Council leader Gordon Matheson.
Uniformed RAF officers, attended along with many emergency services workers, and Police Scotland Chief Constable Sir Stephen House was joined by other senior officers.
Mr Traill, originally from Falkirk, was a former RAF pilot and instructor who served in both Gulf wars.
He later took on the role of civilian pilot for the Glasgow-based Scottish Air Ambulance and Police Scotland.
His employer, Bond Air Services, said: "His untimely death has been deeply felt by his family, friends and colleagues who mourn his passing with a sense of intense loss and sorrow.
''Dave Traill was an esteemed colleague, a legend amongst his peers and, above all, everyone's friend. We will miss him.''
The other crew members who died in the incident were Police Constables Kirsty Nelis, 36, and Tony Collins, 43.
Six people died inside the pub where live music was being played. They were Robert Jenkins, 61, Mark O'Prey, 44, Colin Gibson, 33, John McGarrigle, 57, Gary Arthur, 48, and Samuel McGhee, 56.
Mr MacQuarrie said: "David died in tragic circumstances when the helicopter he was flying plunged to the ground with little or no warning.
"From what I've learned in the last few days of this brave and courageous man, I'm absolutely certain that David would have done absolutely everything he could to safeguard his colleagues in the aircraft and people who were on the ground.
"I'm convinced that David's skills and experience indeed minimised the loss of life on the ground."
The minister said the service had been put together by Mr Traill's fiancee, Lucy, a graduate from the university, and his father, Iain, who sobbed as he read a poem, You Can Shed Tears, to mourners.
Mr MacQuarrie described Mr Traill as a "happy and generous man, a man who lived life well and lived life full".