Jurors deliberated for just about nine hours in the Derek Chauvin case before announcing they had reached a verdict. He was found guilty on all counts.

The most serious charge is second-degree murder, which carries a potential prison sentence of up to 40 years. The sentencing guidelines for a first-time offender, however, as Chauvin is, call for a sentence up to 12 1/2 years or 150 months.

Third-degree murder is defined as unintentionally causing someone’s death by committing an act that is eminently dangerous to other persons while exhibiting a depraved mind, with reckless disregard for human life. That charge also carries a sentence of up to 25 years in prison, but given Chauvin would be a first offender, the actual sentence he receives could closer to 12 1/2 years.

Second-degree manslaughter is culpable negligence where a person creates an unreasonable risk and consciously takes the chance of causing death or great bodily harm to someone else. The charge has a potential 10-year sentence, but will likely be closer to four if the jury finds him guilty.

Prosecutors have argued that certain aggravating factors in the case call for a longer prison sentence if Chauvin is found guilty. Because of that, the jury’s work doesn’t end when they return their verdict. They will then be instructed to decide on those aggravating factors alleged by the prosecution.

Sentencing will be held in eight weeks.

Chauvin has been out on bail since last October. After the verdict was read, bail was revoked and he was ordered to be held in custody. He left the courtroom in handcuffs.

NPR writes about the makeup of the jury:

They include a chemist, a youth volunteer, a cardiac nurse and an IT professional.

The group is more racially diverse than Hennepin County, Minn., as a whole: Six are white, four are Black, and two identify as multiracial. Five are men and seven are women.

Shortly after the verdict the President and Vice President spoke with Floyd’s family.

Watch above via The Hill.