COMPANION

Abd-Allah ibn Umm-Maktum

Photo of Abd-Allah ibn Umm-Maktum

Icon of person Abd-Allah ibn Umm-Maktum

Abdullah ibn Umm-Maktum (Arabic: عبد الله بن أم مكتوم) (died 636) was, according to Ibn Kathir (d.1373), a companion of Islamic prophet Muhammad. In some traditions his name has also appeared as `Amr ibn Umm-Maktum. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Abd-Allah ibn Umm-Maktum has received more than 79,293 page views. His biography is available in 23 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 19 in 2019). Abd-Allah ibn Umm-Maktum is the 506th most popular companion (down from 478th in 2019), the 172nd most popular biography from Saudi Arabia and the 17th most popular Saudi Arabian Companion.

Memorability Metrics

  • 79k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 56.50

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 23

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 4.56

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.76

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Among COMPANIONS

Among companions, Abd-Allah ibn Umm-Maktum ranks 506 out of 784Before him are Marie of Champagne, Rhodopis, Anne of Bavaria, Sophie, Countess of Wessex, Çiçek Hatun, and Fernán González of Castile. After him are Justina, Ealhswith, Maria of Navarre, Richeza of Poland, Queen of Hungary, Charlotte of Bourbon, and Ida Dalser.

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In Saudi Arabia

Among people born in Saudi Arabia, Abd-Allah ibn Umm-Maktum ranks 172 out of 354Before him are Said ibn al-Musayyib (642), Umayya ibn Abd Shams (null), Suhayl ibn Amr (556), Asma bint Umais (null), Al-Khayzuran (701), and Ahmed Zaki Yamani (1930). After him are Nimr al-Nimr (1959), Umamah bint Zainab (null), Umm Ruman (null), Abdul Rahman Al-Sudais (1960), Yazid ibn Abi Sufyan (null), and Abdulaziz bin Muhammad Al Saud (1721).

Among COMPANIONS In Saudi Arabia

Among companions born in Saudi Arabia, Abd-Allah ibn Umm-Maktum ranks 17Before him are Wahshi ibn Harb (700), Jabir ibn Abd Allah (607), Abd-Allah ibn Jahsh (580), Muhammad ibn Abi Bakr (631), Abbad ibn Bishr (606), and Al-Khayzuran (701). After him are Umm Ruman (null), Adi ibn Hatim (550), and Muhammad ibn Maslamah (589).