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For example, if a person's given name is Saravanan and his father's Krishnan, then the full name is K.
Saravanan and is seldom expanded, even in official records.
If one is to refer to a person with a single name he/she will always use the person's given name.
Ethiopian and Eritreans use a naming pattern very similar to the Arab naming pattern, but with one exception: no suffix or prefix.
The grandfather's name is usually only used in official documents. They go independently by their given name, followed by their father's name, and then their grandfather's name, even after marriage. As of 2010 the practice has largely dropped off with the use of just the father's last name as a surname.
Kalenjin use 'arap' meaning 'son of'; Kikuyu used 'wa' meaning 'of'.
Amis people's son names are also followed by the father's name, while a daughter's name is followed by her mother's name. For example, if a father is named Khurram Suleman (a Muslim masculine name), he might name his son Taha Khurram, who in turn might name his son Ismail Taha.
As a result, unlike surnames, patronymics will not pass down through many generations.
In many areas around the world, patronyms predate the use of family names.
The full name is written as: First name (given name) followed by the father's name, and last by the grandfather's name.
For example, Sara Yohannes Petros is Sara (given name) Yohannes (father's name) Petros (grandfather's name). The same is true for females; they do not take their husband's last name.
They also use the term "ina" or "iña" meaning "the son of" or "the daughter of," which is similar to other African- and the Arab-naming patterns.
For example, the name "Ahmed Mohamed Ali Farah" means "Ahmed son of Mohamed son of Ali son of Farah." When stating one's lineage, one will say "Ahmed ina Mohamed" (Ahmed, the son of Mohamed).