Some names for God in the Bible include Elohim, Adonai, El Shaddai, Yahweh and El Roi. Yahweh is considered to be the most proper name for God by Jews and Christians. It is translated into English as "LORD" in all capital letters. Several other names are attached to Yahweh throughout the Bible, such as Yaheweh-M'Kaddesh, which means "The Lord Who Sanctifies, Makes Holy."
Elohim appears at the beginning of the book of Genesis and is found in other places as well. It means "Creator, Mighty and Strong." The root of Elohim is "El," which is also used as a name for God. El typically means "power" or "might." This root is also found in the name El Shaddai, which means "God Almighty" or "The Mighty One of Jacob."
Adonai means "Lord" and is rendered in name-case throughout the English Bible. This name was used in place of Yahweh or YHWH, which was considered by the Jews to be too sacred to be spoken by sinners. Adonai is thus used mostly when God is dealing with the Gentiles rather than the Jews.
Yahweh can be rendered as YHWH or Jehovah and is considered the correct name for God. The name first appears when God speaks to Moses and says "I Am who I Am."
In Christianity, the name Yahweh means "Lord" and is the name most frequently used to describe God in the Bible. The name Yahweh appears in the Bible as "YHWH," often translated to mean "I will be who I will be." This name, according to Christians, means that God's actions shouldn't be questioned. Christians use the name El Shaddai, which means "God the all-sufficient one," to describe how their God cares for his followers.
Allah is the name for God in the Muslim religion. Muslims believe that Allah is the creator of the earth, and the prophet Muhammad is the religion's last prophet sent by Allah to mankind. In Hinduism, there are many gods and goddesses, but one of the major gods is Brahman. Hindus believe that Brahman is the creator of the universe and all its content.