Evaluation of a video in which Zaghloul El Naggar describes darkness in the depths of the oceans and ocean currents as being described in two Qur’anic verses from an episode of “Islam and Science”.
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 hour-long Harun Yahya video from the 1990s suggests that evolution has been disproven based on science.
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.
Imran Hussein and Hamza Tzortzis suggest why the global Muslim narratives that use scientific “facts” to “prove” the miraculousness of the Qurʾān should no longer be used.
The Source of the Faculties is the Soul: Pre-modern Islamic Medicine and its Relation to Philosophy and Religion
Nahyan Fancy lectures about how the concepts of spirit and soul were integrated into both medical understandings of the body and its physiology, and conceptualizations of how resurrection might occur, given those understandings of physiology.
Timothy Winters, also known as Abdal Hakim Murad, presents some of the major scientific scholars of the 9th-13 centuries.
Salman Hameed gives a brief survey of Muslim ideas about science in the world today, followed by a longer question and answer session with media host Angie Coiro.
George Saliba discusses the complex ways in which ancient Greek sciences and mathematics were studied and augmented in the Islamicate world, as well as completely new ideas added, and then the whole was utilized by European scientists who thrived during the Renaissance.