Services have been held across Wales to mark Remembrance Sunday.
Veterans, serving soldiers, dignitaries, cadets and members of the public laid wreaths and observed two minutes' silence in memory of those members of the armed forces who have lost their lives in conflict.
Millions of people across the country fell silent this morning to honour those who lost their lives at war.
Services have taken place across the country to mark Remembrance Day.
Earlier, the Queen laid the first wreath at the Cenotaph on Whitehall before other members of the Royal family and leading political figures followed suit.
Thousands of ex-service personnel and civilians have taken part in the march past the Cenotaph war memorial in London to mark Remembrance Sunday.
The Queen has led the tributes to members of the armed forces who have died in major conflicts during a national services of Remembrance at the Cenotaph.
She laid the first wreath before other members of the Royal Family including the Duke of Edinburgh, the Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry followed suit.
The Duke of Edinburgh, who joined the Royal Navy in 1939, wore the uniform of an Admiral of the Fleet for the ceremony.
Prince Harry, who has undertaken two tours of duty in Afghanistan, wore the uniform of Captain, Household Cavalry with the Army Air Corps beret.
The Duke of Cambridge, who left operational service recently after more than seven years in the forces wore the uniform of Royal Air Force Flight Lieutenant.
The Duchess of Cambridge was also in attendance at the service, watching from a nearby balcony.
The Queen, Duke of Edinburgh, Prince Harry and Prince Williams were among senior Royals who laid wreaths at the Cenotaph in Whitehall to mark Remembrance Sunday.
Prime Minister David Cameron, Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg and Labour leader Ed Miliband were also among politicians and dignitaries who laid a wreath to honour British service personnel who have died during conflict.
It followed a two-minute silence that was observed at 11am.
Newcastle City Centre, together with dozens of other North East cities and towns, paused at 11 o clock in honour of those who fell in wars past and present.
Meanwhile in Sunderland, the public was lead by war veterans and serving service people in a moving ceremony.