The third person killed in the Reading stabbings has been named.
David Wails was among the victims of the attack in a public park on Saturday. Joe Ritchie-Bennett and his friend James Furlong also died.
Meanwhile, police continue to question the suspect, Khairi Saadallah, who was arrested shortly after the incident under the Terrorism Act.
Sources told the BBC he was originally from Libya and came to the attention of MI5 in 2019.
Friend Michael Main said Mr Wails “always made people smile”.
“We’d have a lot of banter… it’s sad to know he’s gone so early,” he added.
Police were called to Reading’s Forbury Gardens at about 19:00 BST on Saturday.
Witnesses say a lone attacker with a knife shouted “unintelligible words” and stabbed several people who were in a group.
Three other people suffered serious injuries in the attack. They have all since been discharged from hospital.
A tribute posted on the door of the Blagrave Arms pub in Reading town centre said all three men who died were regular customers and “very dear friends of ours”, and that management and staff were “devastated”.
“Our friends were the kindest, most genuine, and most loveliest people in our community that we had the the pleasure of knowing,” it added.
Speaking ahead of a one-minute silence outside the pub, Jamie Wake, a friend of the victims, called it a “safe space” for members of the LGBT+ community.
“We become so used to seeing incidents like this on the television,” he said.
“This time, we cannot change the channel. This time, it’s on our doorstep.”
Mr Ritchie-Bennett, 39, was originally from Philadelphia but had lived in the UK for 15 years, his father confirmed to US TV network CBS.
Robert Ritchie said the family was “heartbroken” and described his son as “brilliant and loving”.
Mr Furlong, 36, was a teacher and head of history, government and politics at The Holt School in Wokingham.
His parents Gary and Janet described their son as “beautiful, intelligent, honest and fun”.
A two-minute silence was held at 10:00 BST for the three victims.
One of Mr Furlong’s former pupils, Molly Collins, told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme he was a “passionate and enthusiastic” teacher who dedicated extra time to helping students progress.
More than 100 students, some holding hands, gathered at the gates as a bell rang out to mark the start of the silence at The Holt School, while a flag in the courtyard was lowered to half-mast.
In an open letter, former pupils and parents have asked for the school’s humanities block to be renamed in Mr Furlong’s memory.
Martin Cooper said he had known Mr Richie-Bennett for four years and Mr Furlong for at least two, having met them at the Blagrave Arms.
Mr Cooper, who is chief executive of LGBT+ charity Reading Pride, added that Mr Richie-Bennett and Mr Furlong were “great supporters” and members of the community.
The suspect, Mr Saadallah, was initially arrested on suspicion of murder. The 25-year-old, from Reading, was later re-arrested on Sunday under Section 41 of the Terrorism Act 2000.
Under the Act, police have the power to detain him without charge for up to 14 days.
Police said they are not looking for anyone else in connection with the incident.
They are continuing to appeal for information – and asked any drivers with relevant dashcam footage to come forward.
Home Secretary Priti Patel told MPs the threat posed by lone attackers was “growing”.
She thanked those who responded to the incident, including student police officers – noting that a “young, unarmed” officer “took down the suspect without hesitation” while another carried out first aid.
“They showed courage, bravery and selflessness way beyond their years,” she said.
Shadow home secretary Nick Thomas-Symonds said it was “heartbreaking that we are having this conversation again so soon” after attacks at Fishmongers’ Hall near London Bridge in November and in Streatham in February – adding that the public “will want answers”.
He previously said that with the Ministry of Justice’s budget having been cut by 40% over 10 years, the government needed to reconsider the resources available for de-radicalisation programmes in prisons, as well as monitoring, supervision and risk assessment of released prisoners.