Published Friday, 27 July 2012
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The fly-past at 1pm was part of plans by the Red Arrows to mark the Olympics in each of the UK's four capital cities on Friday.
Earlier, at 8.12am, bells at Northern Ireland landmarks - including Stormont, St George's Market, St Columb's and St Eugene's Cathedrals in Londonderry - joined in chiming for three minutes as part of the UK-wide All The Bells project.
The London 2012 Festival's biggest community project was the idea of Turner Prize-winning artist and musician Martin Creed.
All four Parliaments including the Northern Ireland Assembly joined in with London's Big Ben, which chimed more than 40 times, to ring in the Olympic Games.
It is believed to be the first time that the strike of Big Ben has been rung outside its regular schedule since 15 February 1952, when it tolled every minute for 56 strokes from 9.30am for the funeral of King George VI.
"This is a unique moment in which we can all celebrate our part in the Olympic and Paralympic Games coming to the UK," Speaker of the assembly William Hay said.
"It is also an opportunity for everyone across Northern Ireland to join in and welcome the world's attention to our shores. It is a moment for us all to enjoy together."
Sports Minister Carál Ní Chuilín praised the project as the "the perfect way to get into the Olympic spirit and help us all to prepare to cheer on our teams and athletes."
In the build up to the Olympics, more than more than 30,000 people have attended London 2012 Festival events in Northern Ireland and further events in August are planned at Belfast Zoo, the Giant's Causeway and Enniskillen.