Hundreds of new regimental cap badges have been created depicting King Charles III's crown and cypher.
The cap badges were made in time to be worn by troops marching in the coronation parade.
Of the Army's 70 corps and regimental badges, 46 included the Queen's St Edward's crown, rather than the more rounded Tudor crown King Charles III adopted in his cypher.
These badges were redesigned and produced by the Birmingham-based company Firmin and Son.
British Army Brand Manager Ross Addison said: "Computer-aided design is labour-saving and brings consistency to the Army's visual identity.
"Using a pen is not an anachronism though, a tablet and stylus is used to draw artwork on screen."
Fifty people were involved in the team that created the badges.
The craftspeople included metalworkers, tool makers, solders, and electro-plating specialists.
They worked on every manufacturing stage of the badges, from tool and die making to stamping, casting enamelling, polishing, mounting, and engraving.
The cap badge designs must be created and then approved by the King.
Normally, the first stage would be a commission for a watercolour painting of each badge submitted to the Garter King of Arms, responsible for royal heraldry at the College of Arms in London.
However, with the tight timeline, the watercolour painting was replaced with computer graphics and produced by Mr Addison.