Respects paid on Armistice Day around Wales
Thousands of people have paid tribute to those who have died in well known and lesser known acts of heroism and sacrifice during conflict.
Armistice Day commemorations were marked with a two minute silence at 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month.
Military bases, town halls and schools were among those who took part.
Assembly Presiding Officer Rosemary Butler AM led the silence from the Senedd in Cardiff Bay.
Services were held in towns and cities around Wales remembering those who have fought in battle during World War One and conflicts since.
The Royal Mint in Llantrisant has released a £5 Remembrance coin featuring poppies on the rear.
In Swansea, the fountain in Castle Square was filled with poppies.
A dedicated memorial to 20 fallen soldiers from Minera near Wrexham was unveiled at a ceremony, while in Flintshire, a group of college students recreated the poppy field which is on display at the Tower of London.
In Melin y Coed, Conwy, villagers held a service of remembrance which also honoured four men from the area who died in World War One.
The Dean of Brecon Cathedral, Paul Shackerley led a service at the town's cenotaph and Breconshire War Memorial Hospital had its own service.
A two-minute silence was observed at Aberystwyth's Owain Glyndwr Square.
Paul Raven, deputy director of curriculum at the Northop campus: "It's especially significant this year in the centenary year of the First World War and the students wanted to fill the green with handmade poppies to mark the special occasion."
The independent living skills students at Coleg Cambria in Northop have been making their own poppies and hope to have 2,000 on display in time for 11:00 GMT.
The two-minute silence in the Senedd was followed by the sounding of the Last Post by bugler Claire Bourne of the RAF St Athan Voluntary Band.
The commemorations follow services and parades which took place on Remembrance Sunday with the national service held at the Welsh National War Memorial in Cardiff.
Some of the lesser known of those who fought in battle who are being remembered later include the 1st South Wales Borderers.
On 31 October 2014, just a few months into World War One, they held the line at Gheluvelt, near Ypres in Belgium, stopping the Germans from reaching the channel ports.
Did you going to a Armistice Day service in Wales? Or are you a Welsh ex-pat marking the service abroad? Send us your pictures by e-mailing them to firstname.lastname@example.org