For the past few decades, Muslims have been relying heavily on so-called "scientific evidences" for the divine inspiration of the Qur'an. The claim is that, because the Qur'an contains numerous scientifically accurate statements that couldn't have been known by Muhammad, the Qur'an must be the Word of Allah.
The problem is that the Qur'an doesn't contain a single scientifically accurate statement that couldn't have been known by Muhammad. Indeed, the Qur'an contains precisely the sort of nonsensical material we would expect from a seventh-century illiterate caravan trader.
For instance, the Qur'an claims that the sun sets in a muddy pool (18:86), that semen is formed between the backbone and ribs (86:6-7), that the earth is flat (88:20), that there are seven earths (65:12), that the sun orbits the earth (36:38-40), that human embryos are blood-clots (22:5), that the sky would fall on the earth if Allah didn't hold it up (22:65), and that stars are missiles that Allah uses to shoot demons who try to sneak into heaven (37:6-10; 67:5).
Some critics of Islam are catching on to the deceptive tactics of certain Muslim apologists, and have begun correcting the propaganda. Muslim apologists like Dawahman and Hamza Tzortzis are concerned: