A standout image of Jewishness is the yarmulke or kippah, the little skullcap that is worn by the huge number of attentive Jews around the globe.In Judaism, kippahs are quite often worn by orthodox Jews and usually worn by conservative and reform Jews at Bar/Bat Mitzvahs, weddings, festivities, and celebrations. Wearing a kippah is constantly required by Jews when entering a Synagogue, and very much suggested for Jews amid their prayers. Since the reason for the covering is to allow one to specify the name of G-d, along these lines when one enters a synagogue, one is obliged to cover his head.
Now, what is the root of this conspicuous implication of the faithful Jewish man?
Strangely enough, the convention to wear a kippah on the head isn’t gotten from any scripture. Though it is a custom which developed as an indication of their acknowledgment that there is Someone “above” them who watches all actions of theirs.
The wearing of a kippot head cover is depicted as “respecting God”, and is said to shield men from the holiness of GOD. It is trusted the root cause of this lies in Old Testament Exodus 34:32-35, where Moses descended from Mt. Sinai and his face shone with a glow from being within the sight of God. So, he had hidden his face to talk with the Israelites. Kippahs are not particularly specified in the Old Testament Bible- Torah, however, is a law of the rabbinic book of Jewish law, Talmud, which states: “Cover your head in order that the fear of heaven may be upon you.”
The son of Rabbi Yoshua, Rabbi Huna says that he would not step six feet without covering his head since the Divine Presence is above him. He can sense the Divine Presence and as an effect of humility, he hides his head. This is an appearance of modesty in face of the Divine Presence. These are articulations of affection towards the Godly Presence, that it is the concept of a man who knows about God, whose radiance fills the world, will try to cover himself.
Current use of Kippahs:
Contingent upon culture, philosophy and even political perspectives, Jews will wear a kippah to recognize themselves with their convictions and specific sect and to separate themselves from different communities, and non-Jews. Usually, kippot style, fabric and additionally colors have turned into a sign of faithfulness to a specific movement or sect.