The unit of electric charge is the coulomb, named after Charles Augustin de Coulomb. This makes sense because Coulomb's law talks about the force between two charges. Likewise, it also makes sense to name unit of electric current after André-Marie Ampère, who too was a contemporary of Coulomb. But I have seen that the SI unit of capacitance is the farad, named after Michael Faraday. Why was Michael Faraday's name given to the unit of capacitance instead of any other electromagnetic unit? Likewise, why is the unit of electrical resistance or magnetic reactance named after Ohm, given that Ohm's law talks about the relationship between current and resistance, and electrical resistance can exist irrespective of Ohm's law. Similarly, I do not understand why the SI unit of magnetic flux density is named after Tesla (see a related post here), since he most contributed to electrical engineering. Further examples include the volt, siemens, weber, and henry (for electromotive force, electric conductance, magnetic flux, and inductance, respectively). Why were their names prioritized over other famous scientists, like Pierre Curie or Hippolyte Fizeau or Emil Lenz?
More generally: How were the names of the SI units relevant to electromagnetism decided on, and why were certain scientists prioritized over others?