The helicopter that was carrying retired Los Angeles Laker Kobe Bryant and eight others, including his daughter, was flying in foggy conditions Sunday from Orange County towards Burbank and then west along the 101.
All victims, except the pilot, have been ID-ed, according to CBS LA.
Weather conditions will be a key focus of the crash investigation.
But during the trip up from Orange County where the flight started, the pilot never reported any major issues with that as he got updates from control towers along the way.
Even the LA Police Department choppers were grounded Sunday due to the weather conditions.
Victims include Bryant, 41, his daughter Gianna, 13, Orange Coast College baseball coach John Altobelli, his wife Keri and daughter Alyssa, Christina Mauser, and Sarah Chester and her middle school-aged daughter Payton, according to CBS LA.
The recovery of the bodies continued Monday. The cause of the crash is under investigation by the FAA and NTSB. The NTSB sent a team of 18 people to investigate the crash Sunday night, according to an AP story.
The twin-engine Sikorsky S-76 that crashed before 10 a.m. in Calabasas Sunday. It was first reported by TMZ.
The former LA Lakers star, who retired in 2016, was a 5-time NBA Champion and played for the iconic team for 20 years.
Thousands of mourners also gathered at Staples Center Sunday throughout the day.
Officials and other NBA stars shared their grief online in poignant messages.
NBA Commissioner Adam Silver released a statement on NBA.com Sunday saying, "The NBA family is devastated by the tragic passing of Kobe Bryant and his daughter, Gianna."
Silver continued: “For 20 seasons, Kobe showed us what is possible when remarkable talent blends with an absolute devotion to winning. He was one of the most extraordinary players in the history of our game with accomplishments that are legendary: five NBA championships, an NBA MVP award, 18 NBA All-Star selections, and two Olympic gold medals. But he will be remembered most for inspiring people around the world to pick up a basketball and compete to the very best of their ability. He was generous with the wisdom he acquired and saw it as his mission to share it with future generations of players, taking special delight in passing down his love of the game to Gianna. "