Hanukkah additionally spelled Chanukah, and also a few different ieties celebrates the rededication amid the second century B.C. of the Second Temple in Jerusalem, as indicated by the History Channel when Jews ascended against their Greek-Syrian rulers in the Maccabean Revolt. Hanukkah, which signifies "commitment" in Hebrew, starts on the 25th of Kislev on the Hebrew logbook and for the most part, falls in November or December. It is otherwise called the Festival of Lights and the Feast of Dedication.
The celebration is seen by lighting the candles of a candlestick with nine branches, called a Hanukkah menorah or hanukkiah. One branch is commonly set above or beneath the others and its flame is utilized to light the other eight candles. This remarkable light is known as the shamash. Every night, one extra flame is lit by the shamash until the point when each of the eight candles is lit together on the last night of the holiday.
Other Hanukkah celebrations incorporate playing dreidel and eating oil-based sustanances, for example, doughnuts and latkes. Since the 1970s, the overall Chabad Hasidic development has started open menorah lightings in open places in numerous countries. Many homiletical clarifications have been given for the name.