A Scientific Explanation for Ghosts?

Are you hearing weird sounds, briefly seeing ghostly images, feel a presence in the room with you, or an inexplicable and sudden sense of overwhelming fear?

Marriage: God’s Gift to Humanity

A couple is able to fully give love and devotion to each other, raise healthy children who are fully secure in having both a loving father and mother Marriage is an exclusive right given to human beings.

Maths is a Problem? The Solution for all types of Maths in a Second.

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Can We Breath Other Gasses Mixed With Oxygen?

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BOSTON BOMBING UPDATE: THE BACKPACK MYSTERY-CONSPIRACY!!!!

Someone framed them, I don't know who exactly did it. They cowards they shot the boy dead, there are cops like this. Those are my kids, you know, I am afraid for my other boy, may be he will be shot dead too. They should arrest him, may be bring him but alive, alive. Justice should decide who is right and who is guilty.

Friday, October 25, 2013

South Korea promotes SMEs producing military equipment

The Korea Trade Center (Kotra) in Jakarta held the first military trade mission to promote South Korean small and medium enterprises (SMEs) in the military field.

Kim Eun-hee, deputy director of Kotra at the South Korean Embassy in Jakarta, told The Jakarta Post on Thursday that the event aimed to promote South Korean defense-related SMEs that had the necessary capabilities and export licenses.

“These SMEs, however, may not have the resources to penetrate the Indonesian market,” she said.

When asked about the requirement for foreign suppliers to have a transfer-of-technology scheme as required by the 2012 Defense Industry Law, she said that the companies were aware of the rule.

“South Korean companies, not only in the defense sector, are interested in entering the Indonesian market. It is not only about selling their products,” she said.

“It is a step-by-step process. First they want to know what the market is like. If they can find a local partner that is serious enough, they can start the transfer-of-technology.”

Anyone can say ‘Allah’, not only Muslims

Previously in Malaysia, the use of the word “Allah” was prohibited for anyone other than Muslims as a result of a decision by a Malaysian court. The case was opened when the Catholic newspaper, The Herald, used the name Allah.

This mistaken decision was based on illogical and theologically unacceptable reasoning: “Preventing any confusion that might be caused for Muslims when using the name Allah by the non-Muslims.”

On the other hand, even though there were explanations the Malaysian government officials that this decision applied to The Herald newspaper only, it is obvious that in reality this decision will be applied to society in general and there will inevitably be an environment of severe oppression.

Such a decision cannot be accepted and defended even if it was directed at one newspaper or a single person. This decision, which is completely against Islam, a religion of peace and brotherhood, must be reversed and there must be freedom of expression for everyone.

However, following this decision, the statements of some extreme right Muslim groups like, “Christians must accept the supremacy of Islam or move to another country”, indicate the vastness of the danger at hand.

This wrong attitudes put forth by disobeying God’s command in the Koran — which is revealed in the verse: “There is no compulsion in religion” (2:256) — must be immediately changed. Freedoms must be respected equally for everyone. Muslims must unite and resist those who are attempting to create hatred against other faiths through such anti-peace movements and must not allow themselves to be deceived by such plots.

Tuesday, October 15, 2013

முகம்மது இப்னு சக்கரியா அல்-ராசி

கட்டற்ற கலைக்களஞ்சியமான விக்கிப்பீடியாவில் இருந்து.
Zakariya Razi 001.JPG
ராசிஸ் என அறியப்பெற்ற முகம்மது இப்னு சக்காரியா அல்-ராசி (அரபு மொழி: أبو بكر محمد بن يحيى بن زكريا الرازي Abu Bakr Mohammad Bin Yahia Bin Zakaria Al-Razi)(பாரசீகம்: محمد زکریای رازی Mohammad-e Zakariā-ye Rāzi, ஆகத்து 26, 865 – 925), என்பவர் ஒரு பாரசிக வேதியியலாளர், மெய்யிலாளர், மருத்துவர், விமர்சகர், பல்துறை வித்தகர். அக் காலத்தில் வாழ்ந்த சிறந்த மருத்துவர்களில் ஒருவராக இவர் மதிக்கப்படுகிறார். சமயத்தையும், குறிப்பாக இசுலாமை நோக்கி இவர் கடுமையான விமர்சனங்களை முன்வைத்தார்.[2][3]

இவர் வாழ்ந்த காலப்பகுதி உலக மருத்துவத்துறையின் பிரகாசமான காலம் என அழைக்கப்படுகிறது. ராஸெஸ் (Rhaazes) என்று ஐரோப்பாவில் அறிமுகமான இவர் ஈரானின் தெஹ்ரான் நகரில் பிறந்தார். தனது ஆரம்பக்கல்வியை உள்ளூரில் பெற்றுக்கொண்ட அவர் பக்தாத் நகரிலிருந்த வைத்தியசாலையின் பிரதம வைத்தியராகப் பொறுப்பேற்றார். அப்பாஸியக் கலிபா முக்தபீயின் காலத்தில் தேசிய வைத்திய அதிபராகப் பதவியுயர்வு பெற்றார்.

அல்ராஷி மருத்துவத்துறையில் மாத்திரமன்றி கணிதவியல், இரசாயனவியல், உளவியல், தத்துவவியல் போன்ற பல துறைகளிலும் தேர்ச்சி பெற்றிருந்தார். இத்துறைகளில் இருநூற்று இருபதுக்கும் அதிகமான நூல்களை எழுதியுள்ளார். இவற்றுள் நூற்றிநாற்பது நூல்கள் மருத்துவம் பற்றியதாகும். அல்ஹாவி, அல்ஜூதரி வல் ஹஸ்பா, கிதாப் திப்பில் மன்சூர், கிதாபுல் அஸ்ரார் என்பன இவரது பிரசித்தம் பெற்ற நூல்களாகும்.

The Story of Islam's Gift of Paper to the West

It was through Islamic culture in North Africa that paper arrived in medieval Europe, where it took on an explosive life.

The paper on which these words were originally printed comes to you courtesy of Islamic civilization. Not directly, of course. Paper was invented in China around the first century. But it was Muslim merchants traveling the Silk Road in the eighth century who first brought the light, thin, pliable stuff west. And it was through Islamic culture in North Africa that paper arrived in medieval Europe, where it took on an explosive life.

Islam seldom gets credit for this contribution to Western life, one integral to advances in every aspect of the sciences and the humanities. Instead, accounts of how paper developed tend to jump from ancient China to 15th-century Germany and Johann Gutenberg's invention of movable-type printing, ignoring the centuries in between.

A new book called "Paper Before Print: The History and Impact of Paper in the Islamic World" (Yale University Press) fills that gap. Written by Jonathan M. Bloom, a professor of Islamic and Asian art at Boston College, it is an engaged, detailed, lucidly argued study of paper's progress.
The book is handsomely produced, as befits its subject. And as a bonus, at least a few of the stellar examples of works on paper illustrated in its pages can also be seen "live" these days in New York City museums.
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