The driver of a lorry that killed 84 people in an attack in the French city of Nice has been confirmed as Tunisian Mohamed Lahouaiej-Bouhlel, 31.
Ten of the dead were children. Some 202 people were injured; 52 are critical, of whom 25 are on life support.
Prosecutors said Lahouaiej-Bouhlel had driven the lorry 2km (1.2 miles) along the famous Promenade des Anglais and fired at police before being shot dead.
The attack happened as thousands in Nice marked Bastille Day on Thursday.
Other weapons found inside the lorry were replicas or fake.
Francois Molins said no group had admitted carrying out the attack but that it bore the hallmarks of jihadist terrorism.
Lahouaiej-Bouhlel drove the 19-tonne lorry into crowds at about 22:45 local time (20:45 GMT).
He fired at officers with a 7.65mm calibre automatic pistol when the vehicle was close to the Negresco hotel and continued for another 300m, where his vehicle was stopped near the Palais de la Mediterranee hotel and he was shot dead.
Also found in the lorry were an ammunition magazine, a fake pistol, replica Kalashnikov and M16 rifles, and a dummy grenade.
There was also a bicycle, empty pallets, documents and a mobile phone. Items were later seized from Lahouaiej-Bouhlel’s Nice home.
Lahouaiej-Bouhlel, a chauffeur and delivery man, had three children but had separated from his wife, who was taken into police custody on Friday, Mr Molins said.
He was known to the police as a petty criminal, but was “totally unknown to intelligence services… and was never flagged for signs of radicalisation”, the prosecutor added.
Interior Minister Bernard Cazeneuve said he could not confirm links to jihadism.
However, Prime Minister Manuel Valls told France 2 television that Lahouaiej-Bouhlel was a “terrorist without doubt linked to radical Islamism in one way or another”.
The son of Fatima Charrihi, a 60-year-old Nice resident from Morocco, said she was the first to die. He said she “practised Islam in the proper way. A real Islam, not the terrorists’ version”.