Dr. Sayed Khalil Tabatabai discusses science as related to the Qurʾān, focusing on the Qurʾān as a book of spiritual guidance.
Mohamed AbuTaleb uses this 2012 lecture to share what he considers to have been missing in the intellectual discourse on science: The Qurʾān.
This video blog from the Masked Arab presents errors he finds in Zakir Naik videos addressing science and the Qurʾān.
This video from a keynote presentation in Qatar in 2011 presents two lectures, one contextualizing the “decline” thesis of Islamic science by George Saliba, and the other, by Charles Falco, discussing the Islamic optical scientist, Ibn al-Haytham.
George Saliba sets out to debunk two myths about “Islamic science” — that it only carried forward Greek scientific ideas, and that “modern science” was created sui generis in Europe during the Renaissance.
This animated video by “Ask A Muslim” uses scientific ideas to suggest that humans must have been specifically created rather than coming about “by chance”.
This Turkish video clip suggests that part of Einstein’s theory of relativity is presented in three verses of the Qurʾān.
This videos uses a “Hubble Minute” video, perhaps from 2005, as a base upon which to overlay a Qurʾānic verse and some vague proselytizing material based on the information apparently being in the Qurʾān but unknowable to people of the 7th century.
This video shows that the Moon is geologically active, as understood through lobate scarps, which demonstrate how the surface of the Moon has changed as it has shrunk. The only Islamic material consists of labels added by the uploader.
Mirza Tahir Ahmad (1928-2003) answers a question about extraterrestrial life on other planets.
Hamza Tzortzis and Imran Hussein present their multi-layered, multi-level approach to interpreting scientific miracles in the Qurʾān.
George Saliba uses the mathematical and astronomical information necessary to determine the times for the five daily Muslim prayers (ṣalāt) as just one example of how culture and science interact.