A new Pakistani study suggests the Quranic text has been lost in the sands of time.
It found that more than 2,400 of the more than 1,800 Quranic verses in the Quran have been lost or destroyed over the centuries, a phenomenon known as the “lost-cause problem.”
The loss of the text has a devastating impact on scholars.
The study, which was conducted by Pakistani academics in collaboration with the National Library of Pakistan, suggests that at least 4,000 of the verses in Islam’s most ancient book are lost.
Among the most affected are verses about the afterlife and the nature of God, which have been translated into Arabic, Hebrew and other languages.
But the researchers also found that a large number of other verses, such as the Ten Commandments, have been partially translated into English, allowing the Quran to be read in the modern world.
Some of the verse lost or corrupted are found in the Hadiths, the sayings of the Prophet Muhammad, which were composed over 1,000 years ago.
The Hadiths were compiled in the early 20th century and are widely considered to be the first reliable record of the life of the prophet.
“Some of these verses have been changed into other languages, and some have been distorted, distorted, and so on,” said Najam Nawaz, a doctoral candidate at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
When the Quran was written, Islam had a lot of diverse religions, including Judaism, Christianity, Buddhism and Zoroastrianism.
But now there are just about no Christians left in the Islamic world.
In a sense, we have lost the Quran, said Nawaz.
We’ve lost our cultural heritage and our language and our way of life, said Muhammad Ziauddin, a professor of Islamic history at King’s College London.
The lost-cause theory holds that the Quran is an ancient document with no intrinsic meaning.
To understand the lost-causes problem, you need to understand the context of the time.
The Quran is the oldest and most authoritative of the religious texts in Islam, but it is also among the most fragmented, fragmented and lost.
Its earliest copies date from the 7th century, with some copies dating back to the 14th century.
Since the Quran’s first translation in 1240, scholars have worked to decipher its text.
The text is divided into about 600 chapters, with many of these chapters containing many different verses.
The word for verse, quran, is found in each chapter.
A typical chapter has at least three or four different words for the same thing.
As a result, scholars often find that verses that are very different in meaning have been inserted into the same verses in later translations.
Over time, the lost verses have eroded into the sands, Nawaz said.
In one example, the verse that Nawaz describes, Surat Al-Hijrah, or “The Hour,” says, “The night will come when the angels will appear in a storm of glory and be victorious over the peoples.”
In other words, the Qur’an is saying that a prophet will appear to deliver the world from its problems.
Even though the Quran contains numerous references to Allah, many of the other verses are not mentioned in the verses.
This creates a sense of uncertainty about the reality of God.
And the Quran itself has been interpreted in a way that suggests the Quran does not actually contain any literal words.
For example, it says that Allah will descend upon people and destroy them in the end, Nawaf said.
But in reality, many verses do not describe the same events, and the Quran simply says, Allah will “do his own work.”
It’s this ambiguity that has left many people confused and unsettled about the Quran.
Nawaz told CNN that one of the reasons that many people do not know how to interpret the Quran has to do with the fact that the verses are difficult to interpret.
“In the Qur`an, it’s very clear,” Nawaz added.
“It says, `The Day will come.
There will be great calamity in this world and great troubles in the Hereafter.’
But in practice, it seems that people who have studied the Quran really do not have a clear idea of what is the meaning of these words.”