Today we stand in solidarity with high school students across the county, especially those here on Cape Cod, who are assembling peaceably at 10 this morning to honor the victims of the latest mass school shooting in Parkland, Florida.

Students will gather for 17 minutes — one minute in recognition of each victim of the school massacre. The event is aimed at raising awareness of gun violence and the need for gun reform.

Shortly after the shooting on Valentine's Day, the New York Times compiled information on each of the victims, who ranged in age from 14 to 49. Today we remember:

• Alyssa Alhadeff, 14, who played competitive soccer since she was 3. With her outgoing personality, Alyssa placed first in a debate team event.

• Martin Duque Anguiano, 14, was “a very funny kid, outgoing and sometimes really quiet,” his brother, Miguel Duque, wrote on a GoFundMe page for funeral expenses.  “He was sweet and caring and loved by all his family,” Miguel wrote.

• Nicholas Dworet, 17, a promising high school swimmer, took a recruiting visit to the University of Indianapolis a few weeks ago. “He was an instant part of our family,” said Jason Hite, the university’s swim coach. “We were going to continue to groom him to be a future leader for our team,” Hite said.

• Jaime Guttenberg, 14, danced nonstop, but she always took her aunt's son, who has special needs, under her wing.

• Luke Hoyer, 15, was a basketball player. "I know Luke loved his family,” said his cousin, Grant Cox said. “He had a huge heart.”

• Cara Loughran, 14, adored her cousins, and was an excellent student. “We are absolutely gutted,” by her death, her aunt wrote in a Facebook post. “While your thoughts are appreciated, I beg you to DO SOMETHING.”

• Gina Montalto, 14, was a member of her school’s winter color guard team.  “We lost a beautiful soul tonight,” a friend wrote on Facebook.

• Joaquin Oliver, 17. People often spelled Oliver’s first name wrong, so he went with a nickname: Guac. He played basketball and loved to write, filling a notebook with poetry, said Julien Decoste, a friend.

• Alaina Petty, 14, had helped do cleanup work in Florida after Hurricane Irma, and she was an active member of a volunteer group with the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. “Her selfless service brought peace and joy to those that had lost everything during the storm,” the family’s statement said.

• Meadow Pollack, 18, a senior, was planning to go to Lynn University in Boca Raton, Fla., next year, according to her father, Andrew Pollack. “She was just unbelievable,” Pollack said. “She was a very strong-willed young girl who had everything going for her.”

• Helena Ramsay, 17, was smart, kindhearted and thoughtful, her relative, Curtis Page, wrote on Facebook. “Though she was somewhat reserved, she had a relentless motivation towards her academic studies, and her soft warm demeanor brought the best out in all who knew her,” he said.

• Alex Schachter, 14, played the trombone in the marching band, and was proud to have participated in winning a state championship last year. A freshman, he was “a sweetheart of a kid,” his father, Max Schachter, said.

• Carmen Schentrup, a 2018 National Merit Scholarship semifinalist, was the smartest 16-year-old that her cousin, Matt Brandow, had ever met, he said. “I’m in a daze right now,” he wrote.

• Peter Wang, 15, a freshman, helped his cousin, Aaron Chen, adjust when he settled in Florida. “He was always so nice and so generous,” Aaron, 16, said, adding that even though Peter was younger he had worked to be sure Aaron didn’t get bullied when he first arrived.

• Scott Beigel, 35, a geography teacher, was a much-beloved figure at a Pennsylvania summer camp that he helped to run. “Thousands of people at Camp Starlight looked up to Scott,” said Grant Williams, 33, who worked with Beigel at the camp.

• Aaron Feis, 37, was an assistant football coach and a security monitor. He was seen as someone who looked out for students who got in trouble, those who were struggling, those without fathers at home.

• Christopher Hixon, 49, the school’s athletic director, was a well-known figure in Florida high school sports. One man, Jose Roman, posted on social media that Hixon was “a great coach and an awesome motivator.”