1. Mid of Hagen Engler, former editor of South African version of FHM (For Him Magazine), at time when Reeva Steenkamp was modelling regularly for them
2. Close of FHM calendar with Steenkamp posing and front cover of FHM magazine featuring Steenkamp
3. SOUNDBITE (English) Hagen Engler, former editor of South African edition of For Him Magazine (FHM):
"Stunningly beautiful. And so she was just really the whole package. Talented, I could have seen her getting into acting, all of that, you know. Incredible sense of humour as well, she was like one of the guys, so yeah, great fun to hang out with."
4. Close pan of Steenkamp on calendar and magazine
5. SOUNDBITE (English) Hagen Engler, former editor of South African edition of For Him Magazine (FHM):
"I got the feeling that she was going to become, like, one of the big celebs in the country, you know. Obviously now the Oscar Pistorius relationship is kind of a celebrity star kind of thing, and it had the potential to blow up and take it to the next level. Unfortunately it didn't work out like that."
6. Close of Engler's hands
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Hagen Engler, former editor of South African edition of For Him Magazine (FHM):
"The way I knew her she had had a very long relationship before. So, she wasn't really an opportunist, isn't really the way I understood her. So, you know, one never knows. She is a beautiful woman, so perhaps Oscar was taking his opportunity, but that's just speculation, you know. They seemed a great couple, they had that sort of star power and it seemed to sort of make sense at the time. But, I really don't know what the kind of, behind the scenes story was, you know."
8. Close of Steenkamp on front cover of FHM magazine
The former editor of the South African version of "For Him Magazine" (FHM) said on Friday that model Reeva Steenkamp and her boyfriend, Olympian Oscar Pistorius who has been charged with her murder, seemed like a "great couple."
Hagen Engler, who was editor of the magazine until April 2012, used images of Steenkamp in several editions.
He said that the model, who was shot dead on Thursday, was "the whole package" and could have gone on to be one of the country's biggest celebrities.
Pistorius wept in court on Friday as prosecutors said they'll pursue a charge of premeditated murder against him for killing his model girlfriend, meaning the man who once inspired the world could spend the rest of his life in prison.
Pistorius' family and London-based management issued a statement disputing the murder charge he now faces for the slaying of Steenkamp.
The double-amputee athlete's arrest stunned South Africa, which awoke the morning of Valentine's Day to hear that Steenkamp had been shot to death at Pistorius' home in a gated community in an eastern suburb of South Africa's capital, Pretoria.
Police said investigators recovered a 9 mm pistol from the home.
Engler said the former model - who had a law degree and who campaigned against rape and violence towards women - was very talented and could imagine her breaking into acting.
He said that obviously no-one knows what it was like "behind the scenes" between the couple but to him Pistorius and his partner had "star power."
Police said on Friday that investigators conducted an autopsy on Steenkamp's body but that the results of the autopsy would not be published.
Pistorius entered no plea at the hearing and his family left quickly, without speaking to journalists who followed them outside.
In a statement later on Friday, his family and management questioned the criminal charge the 26-year-old athlete faces.
"The alleged murder is disputed in the strongest terms," the statement read, without elaborating.
The nation of 50 (m) million has one of the world's highest rates of shooting deaths, behind only Colombia.
Pistorius made history at the London Olympics last year when he became the first double-amputee track athlete to compete at any games.
He didn't win a medal but did make the semi-finals of the 400 metres and the final of the 4X400 relay, propelling the world's best-known Paralympian to the level of an international track star and one of the world's best-known sportsmen.
But police hinted at a troubled lifestyle away from public scrutiny for the runner on Thursday when they