Surveillance: Waheed Ali, left, Shehzad Tanweer, middle, and Mohammed Siddique Khan, right
Surveillance pictures of two of the 7 July suicide bombers meeting a suspected terrorist at a McDonald's restaurant have been shown to a jury.
Mohammed Siddique Khan and Shezhad Tanweer were pictured with a man called Ausman whose activities were being monitored by the security services.
The images were shown at the trial of Waheed Ali, who denies assisting them.
The jury heard Khan, Tanweer and Mr Ali were caught chatting on camera at the outlet in Crawley, West Sussex.
The security services tracked car journeys around London and the Home Counties, observed meetings at retail parks and on two occasions followed a car driven by Khan back to the Leeds area.
Kingston Crown Court heard Mr Ali and the bombers were involved in a scam to fraudulently obtain money from setting up false building trade accounts, and also from taking out loans that were never repaid.
The three Leeds men deny conspiring to cause explosions between 2004 and 2005.
Waheed Ali, 24, Sadeer Saleem, 27, and Mohammed Shakil, 31, are accused of assisting Mohammad Sidique Khan, Shehzad Tanweer, Jermain Lindsay and Hasib Hussain, in what prosecutors say was a reconnaissance mission for the 2005 attacks.
Khan, Tanweer, Lindsay and Hussain killed 52 people in four separate suicide bombings on London's transport network on 7 July.
Waheed Ali, Sadeer Saleem and Mohammed Shakil deny the charges
The jury has been given a detailed schedule which logged the times and activities when the three men made trips south to meet Ausman.
They were shown pictures from a second meeting on 28 February when a surveillance team watched two cars arrive at the McDonald's, just off the A23 in Tushmore near Crawley.
The images showed Khan, Tanweer, wearing a Helly Hansen hat and Mr Ali in a blue baseball cap, meeting Ausman and his brother.
The two cars later travelled in convoy to a number of builders merchants during which, the court heard, Tanweer tried to open three trade accounts at a branch of Howdens.
The vehicles were later followed travelling to Slough, Berkshire, and Wellingborough, Northamptonshire, before heading back to Leeds.
The jury had earlier in the trial been told that Ausman had suggested during one meeting that one way to raise funds for their activities was to "rip the country apart economically as well" by running money-making scams.
The trial continues.