The funerals of two further victims of the Glasgow helicopter crash will take place today.
Police Constable Tony Collins, 43, and pub customer John McGarrigle, 57, were among nine people killed when a helicopter crashed through the roof of the Clutha bar on November 29.
Pc Collins was on board the aircraft when it plummeted from the sky on its return from a police operation.
Investigators said they have found no evidence of engine or gear box failure. Their inquiries into the cause of the crash are continuing.
Friends, family and colleagues of Pc Collins are expected to gather at Lamlash Cemetery on the Isle of Arran this morning for his funeral.
The policeman was part of Police Scotland's helicopter unit and had received a commendation for his bravery in the past.
A service will be held in Glasgow's Castlemilk area this afternoon for Mr McGarrigle who was on a night out at the Clutha when he was killed.
Mourners are expected to attend a mass at St Bartholomew's RC Church followed by a service at Linn Crematorium.
The funerals of Clutha victims Mark O'Prey, 44, from East Kilbride, South Lanarkshire, and Gary Arthur, 48, from Paisley in Renfrewshire, took place yesterday.
Helicopter pilot David Traill, 51, was remembered at a service at Glasgow University on Saturday.
The Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) said in an initial report yesterday that there was "no evidence of major mechanical disruption of either engine" of the Eurocopter EC135 as it returned from a police operation in Dalkeith, Midlothian, on the night of the crash.
The pilot made no mayday call and radar contact with the helicopter was lost at 10.22pm.
Pc Kirsty Nelis, 36, died with her two colleagues on board the helicopter.
The others who died inside the pub were Robert Jenkins, 61, Colin Gibson, 33, and Samuel McGhee, 56.