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Ten years after the terrorist attacks that killed 52 commuters and injured 700 others in London, the city's residents are remembering the victims and reflecting on a day that turned Londoners' morning commute into a nightmare.

"I could hear screaming and I could smell smoke and I remember reaching out to try to stand up and I couldn't actually move. I was stuck in the chair and then everything just went black…When I woke up, I remember it was just—the carriage was full of smoke—completely dark—and it was just chaos everywhere, really," survivor Cynthia Chetty told The Independent.

The bombings, in which four al-Qaeda-related suicide bombers attacked three tube stations and a bus, left the country in a state of shock—it was the worst terrorist attack England has ever seen.

This morning, Prime Minister David Cameron and London Mayor Boris Johnson layed wreaths at a memorial in Hyde Park, where Prince William also later arrived to pay tribute, the BBC reports.

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This is what the aftermath of the bombing looked like:

LONDON - JULY 7: The rear of the bus that was destroyed by an explosion at Tavistock Square during a series of explosions which ripped through London's underground tube and bus network is seen on July 7, 2005 in London, England. Blasts have been reported on the underground network and buses across the capital. (Photo by Stephen Munday/Getty Images)
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LONDON - JULY 07: Police outside Edgware Road station following an explosion which has ripped through London's underground tube network on July 7, 2005 in London, England. Blasts have been reported on the underground network and buses across the capital. (Photo by Ian Walton/Getty Images)
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LONDON - JULY 19: An underground tube carriage is lifted by crane off the track near Edgware Road station and on to a flatbed lorry on July 19, 2005 in London. Seven people died in the carriage during a series of terrorist bomb explosion across the underground rail and bus networks on July 7. The sealed carriage will be transported to a secure police compound for further forensic examination. (Photo by Stefan Rousseau/Press Association-Pool via Getty Images)
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One Londoner shared a photo of Kings Cross Station this morning:

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Some Londoners got off the tube a stop early and walked to work in memory of the victims, sharing their solidarity with #walktogether on Twitter, Facebook, Vine, and Instagram.

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Metro UK reports the #walktogether campaign was supported by a range of organizations including the Islamic Society of Britain, Faith Matters, and the British Humanist Association.