The bodies of the nine people who died when a police helicopter crashed into a Glasgow pub have been released to their families.
The removal of a helicopter from a Glasgow pub has enabled emergency services to continue their search for victims of Friday's tragedy.
Emergency workers are searching the wreckage of a Glasgow bar a night after a police helicopter crashed through its roof during a concert.
The rotor blades of a helicopter that crashed into the roof of a Glasgow pub stopped spinning before the point of impact, investigators said.
The Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) said: "All main rotor blades were attached at the time of impact but neither the main rotor nor the fenestron tail rotor were rotating."
The AAIB said initial investigations showed no evidence of engine or gearbox failure.
There is no initial evidence of engine or gearbox failure in the case of the police helicopter that crashed into a Glasgow pub, an Air Accidents Investigation Branch report has said.
Mourners have gathered in Paisley to pay their last respects to Gary Arthur, the first of the Glasgow helicpoter crash victims who was publicly named.
The humanist service at Woodside Crematorium was estimated to have been attended by 400 to 500 people, many of whom had to stand outside.
In a statement released ahead of the funeral, Mr Arthur's family said: "We loved him dearly and always will, we will miss him so much.
"We will continue to make him proud. He always tried to do his best for us and to be there for us. He was the best dad and it's devastating that our dad has been taken from us in such a tragic way."
The family and friends of a "lovable giant" who died when a police helicopter crashed through the roof of a busy pub have gathered to remember him.
Mark O'Prey was on a night out to watch one of his favourite bands at Glasgow's Clutha bar when the helicopter fell out of the sky.
The 44-year-old was one of nine people who died in the disaster on November 29.
His funeral service was held in his home town of East Kilbride, South Lanarkshire, where hundreds of mourners packed into St Bride's RC Church to pay their respects.
Among them were pupils from the nearby St Andrew's and St Bride's school, which Mr O'Prey's son Liam, 15, attends.
Last week, the family of Mr O'Prey described him as a "lovable giant". They believe he died while trying to help others escape the pub.
Two funerals for victims of the Glasgow helicopter crash are due to take place today.
Mark O'Prey and Gary Arthur were enjoying a night out in Clutha bar when a police helicopter crashed through on Friday November 29. They were among nine people who died.
The service for Mr O'Prey, 44, is to be held in his home town of East Kilbride, while Mr Arthur, 48, will be remembered in Paisley.
The funeral of the pilot of the helicopter which crashed into a Glasgow pub last weekend took place at Glasgow University. Captain David Traill, 51, was one of nine people who died in the crash last Friday. ITV News' Harry Smith reports:
The fiancee of David Traill, who died after the helicopter he was flying crashed through the roof of a Glasgow pub last week, has paid an emotional tribute to him.
Captain Traill was due to marry his partner, Lucy, whom he met on a blind date almost five years ago.
She said David Traill "seemed too perfect" as she got to know him and learned about his passions - cycling, Scotland's west coast, fine dining, kayaking, Take That, and, "best of all", karaoke.
"It all seemed too perfect but there was no catch. He just adored me and told me every single day," she said.
"I knew Dave only for four years and nine months and three days, but they were all precious.
"He was the most amazing, caring, loving, strong, capable, funny, creative, delicious and sexy boy in the whole world and I cannot even begin to imagine life without him."
The father of a pilot killed in the Glasgow helicopter crash cried as he read a poem in his son's memory during an emotional service at Glasgow University today.
Around 700 mourners, including friends, family and former colleagues, attended the funeral of 51-year-old David Traill who was one of nine people killed when a helicopter crashed though the roof of the Clutha bar last Friday.
Ian Traill sobbed as he read the David Harkins poem You Can Shed Tears to mourners.
The widower had read the same poem at the funeral of his younger son, Angus, three years ago.
Captain David Traill's funeral was put together by his fiancee, Lucy, and father, Iain.
Chaplain Reverend Stuart MacQuarrie, who led the service, 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.
Friends and family of the pilot killed in the Glasgow helicopter crash have gathered for his funeral.
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.
Before the memorial at Glasgow University, police officers, air ambulance pilots and paramedics formed a guard of honour.
Mr Traill, originally from Falkirk, was a former RAF pilot and instructor who served in both Gulf wars before taking on the role of civilian pilot for the Glasgow-based Scottish Air Ambulance and Police Scotland.
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 joined uniformed RAF officers, emergency services workers and senior police officers at the service.