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.
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”.
In this episode of Science & Islam, Zaghloul El Naggar discusses how water came to be on Earth, and how its evaporation-rain cycle is described “miraculously” in the Qurʾān.
This video blog from the Masked Arab presents errors he finds in Zakir Naik videos addressing science and the Qurʾān.
This Turkish video clip suggests that part of Einstein’s theory of relativity is presented in three verses of the Qurʾān.
This Harun Yahya group clip uses the example of a mosquito as “proof of creation” rather than evolution. The mosquito’s feeding process is described as “miraculous”, a form of iʿjāz.
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.
A video blog from the Rationalizer that shows a clip from a discussion of PZ Myers and Adnan Rashid in Dublin in 2011 and examines more closely the Arabic word “thumma” and the sequence of development they are discussing.
Hamza Tzortzis and Imran Hussein present their multi-layered, multi-level approach to interpreting scientific miracles in the Qurʾān.
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.