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The most important Arab scholars


Arab-Islamic civilization Arab and Islamic civilization is considered one of the great civilizations that passed through human history, as this civilization was able to be the link between ancient civilizations such as Greek and Asian civilizations, and between modern European civilization, and not only this, but Arab civilization was able to make contributions And new additions in various scientific fields

The most important Arab scholars

 Ibn Rushd

Ibn Rushd This world was known by the name of Ibn Rushd, the grandson. He was born in 520 AH and died in 595 AH in the city of Marrakesh. The star of Ibn Rushd brightened in the field of philosophy, but he has clear contributions to many other sciences. - An encyclopedic world, where he excelled in medicine, jurisprudence, astronomy, and physics, and he was also a judge, and Ibn Rushd spent a long period of his life explaining Aristotle's philosophy and writings, and as he was able to correct some of the previous philosophers such as al-Farabi and Ibn Sina, and he had an important position in the Wes

 Al-Khwarizmi

Al-Khwarizmi is Muhammad ibn Musa al-Khwarizmi, who most studies indicate that his birth was in 780 CE, while he died in 850 CE, and his star shined in mathematics, where he was able to add a lot to this important and sensitive science, and his accomplishments were not limited to this science only, but he was able to create in Many other sciences are astronomy, geography, and cartography.

Ibn Al-Bitar

Ibn Al-Bitar Dia Al-Din Al-Maliki was born in Malaga Al-Andalusia in the late twelfth century A.D., who died in Damascus in 1248 A.D., called Bain Al-Bitar because he was the son of a man working in the field of veterinary medicine, and his father was skilled in this field. Ibn Al-Bitar was one of the famous in botany and pharmacy, as its importance reached to him that he was the greatest botanist in the whole of the Middle Ages, and he had many contributions in this field, where he was able to compose the encyclopedia on food and medicine, and Ibn Al-Bitar singled out three hundred species of plants That were not known before him.

Al-Idrisi 

Al-Idrisi attributed in his lineage to Bani Hashem from Quraish, one of the top Arab geographers. Al-Idrisi was born in 493 AH and died in 562 AH, and he had many other contributions in various fields such as plants, poetry, literature, medicine, astronomy, and philosophy. His maps are adopted in various European Renaissance discoveries, as he was able to include his important maps with many geographical features such as rivers, highlands, and lakes, in addition to some important major cities.


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