free download PNG images :Allah

Allah is the Arabic word for God in Abraham's religion. In English, the word usually refers to God in Islam. The word is believed to have come from the contraction of Al Ilah, which means "God" and is related to El and Elah, and to God in Hebrew and Aramaic.

The word Allah has been used by Arabs of different religions since the Islamic era. More specifically, it is used as a term for God by Muslims (Arabs and non Arabs) and Arab Christians. This is often (though not exclusively) used by babweans, Bahais, mandassians, Indonesian and Maltese Christians, and Mizrahi Jews. The similar use of Christians and Sikhs in Sima has recently caused political and legal controversy.

In Islam, Allah is the unique, omnipotent and unique God and creator of the universe, which is equal to God in other Abraham religions.

According to the Islamic faith, Allah is the most commonly used word to represent God. The key to Muslim faith is the will of God, the commandment of the clergy and the humble submission of the commandment. "He is the only God, the creator of the universe, and the judge of mankind." "He's unique. He's born to be an Aaad, full and omnipotent." The Koran proclaims: "the reality of Allah, his inaccessible mysteries, his various names and his actions on behalf of his creation.".

In Islamic tradition, there are 99 names of God (al ASM? " al-? usn? lit。 It means "the best name" or "the most beautiful name"), and each name evokes Allah's unique characteristics. All these names refer to Allah, the supreme Almighty God. Of the 99 names of God, the most famous and common are al - raaman and Al - raaam.

After mentioning future events, most Muslims use untranslated Arabic (meaning "if God wants") in Allah. The religious encouragement of Muslim discourse begins with Bismillah.

Muslims praise certain phrases that praise God, including "subaan Allah" (sanctity to God), "Al aamdu lillah" (praise to God), "La ilaha illa Allah" (no God) but God) and "all? Hu Akbar (God is bigger) as a religious movement in memory of God (dhikr). In a Sufi custom known as dhikr Allah, Sufi repeats and considers the name of Allah or other sacred names while controlling his or her breathing.

According to Gerhard bawering, in sharp contrast to the pre Islamic Arab polytheism, the Islamic God has no companions and companions, and there is no blood relationship between God and Jean. The pre Islamic pagan Arabs believed in the blind, powerful, impregnable and unreasonable fate that human beings could not control. Instead, it was the Islamic idea of a strong but dedicated and compassionate God.

According to Francis Edward Peters, "the Koran insists that Muslims believe that historians affirm that Muhammad and his followers worship the same God as the Jews (29:46). God of the Koran is Abraham, the creator of the same covenant. Peters pointed out that the Koran depicts Allah as a stronger and more distant place than the Lord, and is described as a universal God, which is different from the Lord who closely follows the Israelites.