The bridge that connects Jesus the Nazarene as "Yahweh" is Isaiah 8:13-14, which both Paul (in Romans 9:33) and Peter (in 1 Peter 2:6-8) use to make the nexus between "calling on Jesus" and "calling on Yahweh" to be saved.
First, in Psalm 118:22 we find an unqualified mention of a stone "which the builders rejected" that in turn "became the chief cornerstone" (of what, we do not know until one reads what Isaiah has to say).
So in Isaiah 8:13-14 we read that it is Yahweh HIMSELF who will become the sanctuary upon which some Israelites will "strike" and even stumble over. In Isaiah 28:16 we then read that it is the "Lord Yahweh" who will lay the precious costly cornerstone as the foundation "in Zion." So we see that Yahweh is the sanctuary (Is 8:13-14), whose cornerstone...is laid by Yahweh (Is 28:16) and over whom many Israelites will stumble (cf. Luke 2:34). Thus one infers that by calling upon the cornerstone, one is calling upon Yahweh the sanctuary. For those who do not find salvation in the sanctuary afforded by this cornerstone, such people will strike the sanctuary (Isaiah 8:13-14) and therefore its cornerstone and thus will stumble (Is 28:16 and Ps 118:22). Of note, Isaiah 8:13-14 and Psalm 118:22 equate the sanctuary with the cornerstone, over which the stumbling occurs. That is, if you reject the cornerstone, you rejected the sanctuary. One is not separable from the other.
So when one called on the name of Jesus ("the Lord") in Acts 4:10-12, they were calling on Yahweh, because Yahweh laid the chief cornerstone, who was as it turns out Yahweh himself. Both Paul (in Romans 9:33) and Peter (in 1 Peter 2:6-8) leverage this approach therefore to indicate that Jesus was the name upon whom we must call to be saved. He is the chief cornerstone of the sanctuary, who is Yahweh HIMSELF according to Isaiah 8:13-14.
ADDENDUM TO ANSWER THE QUESTION:
Thus the "Jesus" is the name of YHWH? – Sarah 13 hours ago
When Moses built the tabernacle in the wilderness, he was shown the pattern on the mountain, and thus the tabernacle was an analog to the actual tabernacle that was in heaven, which was not built by hands (Exodus 25:40 and Acts 7:49 with Hebrews 8:5).
Afterward, King David had intended to build the earthly temple in Jerusalem, but he had to leave the task to his son, who then built the Temple in Jerusalem. This earthly temple of course displaced the earthly tabernacle.
The tabernacle IN HEAVEN however ("that was not built with hands") was displaced by the son of King David, who is Jesus the Nazarene. Yahweh set Jesus as the cornerstone of this temple in heaven. This heavenly temple displaced the heavenly tabernacle (which Moses was shown to copy for the earthly tabernacle). In both cases (earthly & heavenly) the Son of David laid the basis for the "temple" or abode of Yahweh's presence.
Remember: the earthly temple was laid "in Jerusalem," and the heavenly temple was laid "in Zion." The heavenly Zion is the analog to the earthly Jerusalem (please see Psalm 48:1-2 compared to Isaiah 14:13). Because Yahweh's presence has been in both places, the terms Jerusalem and Zion are sometimes used interchangeably in the Bible to refer to the locus or presence of Yahweh's glory.
So Solomon was the king (and thus had right to David's throne), but he was not the earthly temple (and so Solomon had no priestly roles or responsibilities). Jesus the Nazarene is both the king (and thus has right to David's throne), and he is also the cornerstone of the heavenly temple (and thus Jesus has priestly roles or responsibilities).
The reason that Jesus the Nazarene has priestly roles or responsibilities is because he has an indestructible life (Hebrews 7:16, NASB), and therefore he is a high priest "according to the order of Melchizedek" (Psalm 110:4; Hebrews 5:6; Hebrews 6:20; Hebrews 7:11; and Hebrews 7:17). Because he has indestructible life (Hebrews 7:16, NASB), he was able to conquer death, which was "impossible to hold him in its grip" (Act 2:24). Finally, it goes without saying that this indestructible life is actually the eternal life of God, because no mortal man can generate such life.
In Isaiah 43:10 we read the following about Yahweh who describes his own life...
Before Me there was no God formed,
and there will be none after Me.
"Yahweh" means the one with no beginning and no ending. (He told Moses to introduce His name to Pharaoh as "I am: The I am".) In other words, to use Isaiah's parallel, there is nothing before the letter A in the alphabet and there is nothing after the letter Z -- Yahweh is the self-existing eternal being, he is the first and the last, and thus there is nothing before him and nothing that will follow him. Jesus is associated with this self-existing eternal life "alpha and omega." In Revelation 21:6 we see Yahweh (Father) and in Revelation 22:13 we see Yahweh (Son); since they both ARE eternal life, they have no precedent and nothing subsequent to them.
Jesus the Nazarene was therefore a man who possessed this self-existing eternal life; he was eternal life robed in the flesh. Because his body was mortal, he was capable of dying and being separated from his eternal life. This death would suffice to take the punishment of the sins of the world as a substitute, since he himself was sinless (2 Cor 5:21). The death would be conquered, though, by the very immortal life or essence of "Yahweh." His resurrection therefore has resulted in his eternal life to become the "basis" or the cornerstone of the temple in heaven (Zion), where he presides as High Priest. His eternal life is therefore the "sanctuary" in whom we take our refuge for eternal life.
He could not be the "basis" (cornerstone) for this heavenly sanctuary had his person not been the very life of Yahweh.