The Senate has adjourned until 10 a.m. ET tomorrow. Senators just wrapped a question-and-answer session where they got their turn to pose written questions to both legal teams — the House impeachment managers and former President Trump's lawyers.
During the Senate questions, the key Republican senators who could vote to find Trump guilty focused on the actions the former President took as the riots unfolded and then Vice President Mike Pence was endangered, a topic that Trump's lawyers did little to address during their argument.
Democrats' questions to the managers and most GOP questions to the President's team were intended to help bolster their respective cases. But the most interesting questions came from some of the handful of Republican senators open to conviction: Sens. Susan Collins of Maine, Lisa Murkowski of Alaska and Mitt Romney of Utah.
Collins and Murkowski jointly asked Trump's legal team to describe when Trump learned of the riots and the actions he took. They asked the lawyers to be as specific as possible, but Trump lawyer Michael van der Veen only said that Trump tweeted at 2:38 p.m. before launching into an attack against the House Democrats for lack of due process.
Trump's legal team wrapped up their presentation in a little more than three hours Friday before the question-and-answer session.
What comes next: Democratic senators told CNN they've been informed that the Senate will reconvene at 10 a.m. ET tomorrow.
A final vote on Trump's conviction or acquittal will be around 3 p.m. ET. This is not locked in yet and can change, but that's the expectation at the moment. Conviction requires two-thirds of senators present to offer "guilty" votes. Normally, two-thirds is 67 senators, which would require 17 Republican votes.
If Trump is convicted, there would be a subsequent vote on whether to bar him from further office. This would require only a simple majority — that's 50 votes.
CNN's Ted Barrett and Ali Zaslav contributed reporting to this post.