A young Islamic State fanatic filmed himself driving past British Army barracks the night after terrorists caused carnage on the streets of Paris, a court heard.

Taha Hussain, aged 21, of Langtree Avenue, Slough, attended Islamic "road shows" and became increasingly extreme in the two years before his arrest for disseminating terror documents in August last year, the Old Bailey heard.

In November 2015, a number of people were killed and injured in a series of attacks on the French capital, his Old Bailey trial heard.

The night after the atrocity, Hussain and at least one other man allegedly filmed themselves six times driving past the Victoria Barracks in Windsor, which is home of the Coldstream Guards.

In the car, they listened to Islamic chants and discussed their support for IS, the court heard.

One of the men was heard to say: "Wake up you kuffar (disbelievers), when are you gonna wake up?"

A voice on the video points out a notice outside the barracks saying it is recruiting now and adds "so are Dawla (IS)".

Later the same night, Hussain allegedly sent the video to a friend, saying: "I want to show you something."

The next day, he sent a WhatsApp message about the Paris outrage purporting to give a "Muslim perspective", jurors heard.

Hussain is on trial accused of nine counts of disseminating terror documents via WhatsApp and Telegram apps and one charge of encouraging terrorism through posts on Twitter.

Over 11 months, Hussain is accused of distributing YouTube videos and audio files on topics including Charlie Hebdo and bombings in Britain and the US as well as a copy of an IS magazine.

In July 2015, Hussain sent a WhatsApp message to a group of people of a YouTube video entitled Lions of the UK, promoting jihad, the court was told.

In October of that year, he sent an audio file entitled "For the Sake of Allah" appearing to glorify IS fighters, the court heard.

Prosecutor Mark Paltenghi said: "In essence, it is alleged that when all this material was sent, it was done with the intention that it would be understood by its recipients as a direct or indirect encouragement to the commission, instigation or preparation of acts of terrorism."

When police seized his mobile phone last August, they found the black flag of IS on his screen saver and his PIN number was 9117 - in apparent homage to the 9/11 and 7/7 terror attacks, the court heard.

Mr Paltenghi told jurors: "It may be that this is a combination of the dates of two of the most significant acts of terrorism this century - the attacks upon the Twin Towers in New York and other targets in America on September 11 2001 and part of the date of the London bombings on July 7 2005."

Later, the court heard how Hussain made another drive-by video in June last year.

The footage showed him cruising in a Honda Jazz around the area of Cavalry Barracks in Hounslow, where the 1st Battalion, Irish Guards are based.

In a hate-filled commentary, Hussain was allegedly heard to say: "We are outside the British Barracks today, as you can see, the baby butchers of the Muslims."

The occupants of the car were heard to shout "Allah is the greatest".

The jury heard Hussain sent the video to more than one person, although it was not the subject of any of the charges.

The defendant denies all the charges against him and the trial continues.