Is it possible that this mummy in front of me is the one who was chasing Moses?:Professor Maurice Bucaille
One of the best gifts that we can offer ourselves is forgiveness
The unprecedented style and the superior wisdom inherent in the Qur'an is conclusive evidence confirming that it is the Word of God.
Tells the truth about Christianity-How the gospels are unreliable- Audience member shouts at him a few times.
Islam recognises family as a basic social unit. Along with the husband-wife relationship the Parent-child relationship is the most important one
31 January 2012
27 January 2012
- All tadpoles develop into frogs, but all frogs do not develop from tadpoles.
- Certain frogs swallow their eggs, then allow them to hatch into tadpoles and then mature into tiny frogs—in their mother's stomachs.
- A frog's tongue is attached to the front of the mouth so that it can more quickly catch prey.
- Some frogs can stay submerged under water for months. If left in a dry atmosphere, some species will die within 3 hours.
- A Jamaican frog lays eggs in a cave and, after they hatch into frogletts, carries them out on her back to a friendlier environment.
- A West Africa frog is covered with hair.
- Most frogs eat only that which has a pulse, while 80% of the diet of the Indian green frog is leaves and flowers.
- Some frogs can jump 20 times their own body length in one leap, over 50 feet for us humans. The longest known frog jump is about 33 feet.
- Frog bones, like trees, form a new ring every year during hibernation
- A painkiller with 200 times the power of morphine has been found in the skin of a frog.
- Frogs cannot live in salt water.
- Captive frogs have lived for as long as 20 years
- *This information was obtained from CSU (Charles Stewart University of Australia); ANCA (Department of the Environment and Heritage, biodiversity group, Australian Government); Monash University of Australia, and the University of Michigan, USA.
- **Toads belong to the same family as frogs. The main difference is that toads generally have dry warty skin and spend more time on land than frogs. True frogs have smooth skin and can stay submerged without drowning.
- This toad, "a living water bag" stores water during rain for time of drought.
- Sources of Information used in this Article:
- Charles Stuart University of Australia
- Australian Nature Conservation Association 1996.
- University of Michigan
- ANCA (Department of the Environment and Heritage, biodiversity group, Australian Government)
- Oregon Coast Aquarium;
- Irish Peatland Conservation Council
- Alaska Science Forum
- The Exploratorium of San Francisco
- Lang Elliott, NatureSound Studio;
26 January 2012
- Islam on Dowry
- The Marriage Contract: Its Basic Elements
- LOVE EVERYDAY, not in VALENTINES'S DAY
- Beautiful woman, Who wanted to get married
24 January 2012
23 January 2012
22 January 2012
Related post:Mother's Love in Animal Kingdom
21 January 2012
You don’t need to see things to believe them. If someone slapped you right in your face, you will feel the pain. But can you see it? No, you can’t see the pain. But the pain is there, right?
Let us see in a different point of view.
Hey brother! Do you think there’s a life after death? Do you believe in God?So, think about it!
Naaah, I don’t believe these things, I’m an atheist. I mean have you ever seen God?
Several animals, such as bats, dolphins, whales, and some shrews, are known to use echolocation—sound waves bounced off nearby objects—to sense what's around them.
Inspired by a blind man who also navigates using sound, a team of Spanish scientists has found evidence that suggests most humans can learn to echolocate.
The team also confirmed that the so-called palate click—a sharp click made by depressing the tip of the tongue against the roof of the mouth—is the most effective noise for people to use.
Daniel Kish, executive director of World Access for the Blind in Huntington Beach, California, was born blind. He taught himself to "see" using palate clicks when he was a small child.
Kish is able to mountain bike, hike in the wilderness, and play ball games without traditional aids.
To better understand Kish's skill, Juan Antonio Martínez and his colleagues at the University of Alcalá in Madrid trained ten sighted students to echolocate.
"It was very difficult to persuade some people to take part in the experiments, because most [of our] colleagues though that our idea was absurd," Martínez said.
The students were asked to close their eyes and make sounds until they could tell whether any objects were nearby.
CNN article on - Blind man uses his ears to see
The Holy Quran refers to the importance of "hearing". So in many verses we found that the Hearing precede the "sight", Let's see this verse, Allah Almighty says:
"And Allah brought you forth from the wombs of your mothers knowing nothing, and gave you hearing and sight and hearts that haply ye might give thanks.)" [Quran 16:78].
So we can say: The Holy Quran compatible with new researchs.
By: Abduldaem Al-Kaheel
20 January 2012
18 January 2012
"Be sure we shall test you with something of fear and hunger, some loss in goods or lives or the fruits (of your toil), but give glad tidings to those who patiently persevere" [Quran 2:155]
Are you able to finish your day to day work normally? If yes, Allah has designed you to do so, Imagine what if Allah makes your body with disorders.
2. TREE BARK SKIN DISORDER
3. LION FACE SYNDROME
4. PORPHYRIA-THE VAMPIRE DISEASE
5. WEREWOLF SYNDROME
6. PROTEUS SYNDROME
9. LAMREY DISEASE
13. CUSHING SYNDROME
14. NECROTISING FASCILITIS
15. FIBRODISPLASIA OSSIFICANNS PROGRESSIVA
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17 January 2012
16 January 2012
15 January 2012
13 January 2012
- it wasn't until 1745 that the first prototype capacitor was built while electricity was being used for defense, navigation and weaponry in prehistoric times?
- there are over two hundred species of aquatic creatures that use electric signals for self-defense and hunting?
- the electric eel can discharge up to 1,000 volts of electricity at one ampere, enough to kill small animals outright?
- that while the adult electric eel cannot see, it has no problems finding its way around and catching fish?
- the electric eel can discharge over 600 volts at will, several times per second in 3-millisecond bursts and recharge all the electric cells in one millisecond?
- that a person can withstand one of these electrical discharges, but not several?
- that the electric eel is not an eel but a fish?
- that that the electric eel, though a fish, must surface for air no less than every 15 minutes or it would drown?
1 Gilbert's experiments led to a number of investigations by many pioneers in the development of electricity technology over the next 350 years (Code Check ©1998 by Redwood Kardon, http://www.codecheck.com/pp_elect.html
2 Copyright 1994-1999 Encyclopædia Britannica
4, 5, 6 Copyright 1994-1999 Encyclopædia Britannica
7 Vulcan Street Plant, 1882- September 30, 1882, the world's first hydroelectric central station began operation
8 Dr. Erwin Moon (1959), Moody Institute of Science Video
9 http://184.108.40.206/amazon/index.htm (Site No Longer Available)
10 © Copyright 1997 Virtual Science Centre Project Team, (Website No Longer Available)
11 Small animals within range are killed outright, while large mammals may become dazed and drown, Pittsburgh Zoo Wildlife
12 Copyright 1994-1999 Encyclopædia Britannica
13 “There are about seventy columns of electroplates along each side of the body and each column contains from six thousand to ten thousand plates,” a total of 420,000 to 700,000 electroplates or electroplaques. “As most of the electroplates are connected in series, their charges, like those of a series of batteries, add up to produce a large voltage. Each electroplate contributes 150 millivolts. Like all-powerful electric organs, those of the electric eel produce brief bursts of pulses, each pulse lasting three milliseconds, the bursts being repeated several times in one second. The nerves supplying the electric organs are fired by a command center in the brain, so releasing the charges of the electroplates”-The Creationist Zone, (Site No Longer Available)
14, 15 © Copyright 1997, Virtual Science Centre Project Team (Site No Longer Available)