Here are the measures whose fate Gov. Jerry Brown is expected to decide as soon as Friday morning.
Senate Bill 1446, authored by Sen. Loni Hancock, D-Berkeley, restricts possession of ammunition magazines that hold more than 10 rounds.
Assembly Bill 1674, authored by Assemblyman Miguel Santiago, D-Los Angeles, limits the number of long guns Californians can purchase to one a month -- a limit that now applies to handguns.
SB 1235, authored by Senate President Pro Tem Kevin de León, D-Los Angeles, regulates the sale of ammunition by requiring background checks.
AB 2607, authored by Assemblyman Phil Ting, D-San Francisco, expands the group of people who may request a gun violence restraining order to include mental health workers, employers, co-workers and school employees.
SB 880, authored by Sen. Isadore Hall, D-South Bay, and AB 1135, authored by Assemblyman Marc Levine, D-San Rafael, effectively prohibits "bullet buttons" that make it easy to detach magazines.
AB 857, authored by Assemblyman Jim Cooper, D-Elk Grove, and AB 1673, authored by Assemblyman Mike Gipson, D-Carson, aim to eliminate the proliferation of so-called "ghost guns," which are manufactured at home and don't carry serial numbers.
SB 894, authored by Sen. Hannah-Beth Jackson, D-Santa Barbara, requires the reporting of a lost or stolen gun within a few days.
AB 1511, authored by Santiago, limits the lending of guns to family members who have not completed background checks.
AB 1176, authored by Cooper, places a measure on the November ballot to amend Proposition 47 by classifying the theft of a firearm as a felony even if the value of the gun is less than $950.
AB 1695, authored by Assemblyman Rob Bonta, D-Oakland, blocks people who have knowingly made false reports on the loss or theft of a gun from possessing firearms for 10 years.