Salat Muslim prayer casually marked as ṣalāt ṣalawāt), called namāz in some language, is the one of the Five Pillars the confidence of Islam and a compulsory religious duty for every Muslim. It is a bodily, mental, and religious act of worship that is experiential five times every day at set times. In this rite, the worshiper starts rank, bow, prostrate, and concludes while sitting on the earth. During each posture, the worshiper recites or reads certain verses, phrases and prayers. The word salat is usually translated as by “prayer” but this meaning might be puzzling. Muslims use the language “dua” or “entreaty” when referring to the ordinary definition of prayers which is “deferential petition made to God.”
Salah is proceeding by ritual ablution. Salah consists of the recurrence of a unit called a consisting of set events and words. The number of compulsory (fard) rakaʿāt varies from two to four according to the time of day or other situation such on Friday congregational worship, which has two rakats. Prayer is compulsory for all Muslims apart from those who are prepubescent, are menstruating, or are experience blood loss in the 40 days after childbirth. Every group in the salat is accompanying by the takbir apart from the standing between the ruku and sujud, and the end which has a origin of the Muslim salutation As-salamu alaykum.