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Bloodthirsty, warrior giants which came from far across the sea? Perhaps they were more like monsters with a single leg, arm, and eye? A team of archaeologists has announced the discovery of over a thousand stone artifacts, with some of them being up to 1.76 million years old.The discovery took place at Wadi Dabsa, in southwest Saudi Arabia near the Red Sea.He would have maybe heard him preach,” said David Thomas, University of Birmingham professor of Christianity and Islam to BBC News.Thomas explained, “According to Muslim tradition, the Prophet Muhammad received the revelations that form the Koran, the scripture of Islam, between the years 610 and 632, the year of his death.” Fozia Bora, lecturer in Middle Eastern History and Islamic History at University of Leeds writes in an article published by CNN that the discovery will have detractors for various reasons.As to the mouthings of “physicists” on TV claiming to know the age of the universe, or, now, the multiverses, in which I am currently living, as you are, in another form !!!thousands of times over, is to wish away television and the internet completely, let alone machines claiming to know the age of anything!!Some reports suggest then that these parchments might predate Mohammed , and rewrite the early history of Islam.“The Koran was memorised and recited orally but Caliph Abu Bakr, the first leader of the Muslim community after Muhammad's death, ordered the Koranic material to be collected into a book,” reports Mail Online.
The individual who wrote the scriptures on these pages “would have seen [Mohammed] probably.
To claim this is an attempt to divert islam or anti islam is just plain stupid.
Or are you saying that scientific fact is inferior to historical dogma?
Bora notes that the radiocarbon analysis on the sheep- or goatskin manuscript dates the page fragments themselves, or the death of the animal whose skin was used, but not the timeline of when the script was actually applied to the skin.
Yet others may challenge radiocarbon dating itself as a tool of evidence, as it creates a range of possible ages, not definitive dates.
Historian Tom Holland suggested to The Times that the recent dating of the pages may upend the chronology, saying “It destabilizes, to put it mildly, the idea that we can know anything with certainty about how the Koran emerged - and that in turn has implications for the history of Muhammad and the Companions.” The Birmingham manuscripts “consist of parts of Suras [chapters] 18 to 20 of the holy book, written in an early form of Arabic script known as Hijaz.