The last surviving D-Day tank landing craft is making its final journey.
LCT 7074 has been renovated with a National Heritage Lottery fund £4.7m grant ahead of its permanent display at the D-Day Story museum in Southsea.
It had been due to be delivered on the 76th anniversary of D-Day on 4 June but this was delayed due to coronavirus.
The craft has successfully travelled from Portsmouth Naval Base to Southsea and is due to be installed at the museum by 09:00 BST.
Delays to restoration work on the 59m-long, 300-tonne ship added £75,000 to its cost, the National Museum of the Royal Navy previously said.
The work has included attaching a restored funnel, replacement guns and rocket launchers.
LCT 7074 was one of more than 800 specially designed landing craft vessels involved in the D-Day landings.
It arrived at Gold Beach, surviving German shell fire which sank the craft next to it.
It put 10 tanks and a contingent of soldiers ashore at about 02:00 on 7 June 1944 before returning to England with prisoners of war.
The 183ft (57m) vessel later became a floating nightclub before sinking in a semi-derelict condition at Birkenhead Docks.
Since 2014, the National Museum of the Royal Navy has led a project to rescue the amphibious craft from the docks.