The central part of the east arch-shaped wall built on the higher basement and both sides of the central part form entrances in the shapes of tall wide arches. On both sides of these parts, there are openings supported by lines of long pillars. Corresponding to these 5 parts, there are 5 corbel style domes on the roof. The central dome is the highest, two domes on the sides are the second highest and those at the edges are the lowest in height. The width of the mosque is 5 spans and the depth 3 spans. There are a total 15 domes on the roof.
Either side of the central part of the higher basement has a basement for semi-circular thick minar with rich sculptures seen in other mosques, giving dignity to this mosque. There are no additional minars on these two minars. The upper part of the minar is decorated by circular whorl patterns, creating a unique appearance. Viewed from the arch-shaped entrance, the lines of pillars inside are impressive.
Entering the prayer room of the mosque, a visitor may feel like one is in a Hindu or Jain temple, due to the impression given by the lines of pillars. These pillars were obviously converted from materials of a pagan temple. There is even a theory purporting that this mosque was founded on the remains of a pagan temple. The domed ceiling as well as the ceiling of the other parts is very similar to Hindu and Jain ones. It is also well-evidenced by the openwork on walls of the two-tiered zanana part in the northern edge inside the mosque, and elaborate plant decorations on the semi-circular pillars in either side of the central part of the front. As in other mosques, it is possible that Hindu or Jain craftsmen of this region were involved in the work. Compared to these, the decorations of the central mihrab seem to be plain.
Considering these aspects,
this building is regarded as an important structure, employing
the Medieval architectural techniques of the Ahmadabad Kingdom.