جیاوازیی نێوان پێداچوونەوەکانی «بیروونی»

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'''ئەبوڕەیحانی بیرونی''' ناسراو بە '''ئەلبیرونی''' ناوی تەواوی ('''ئەبوڕەیحان محەممەد کوڕی ئەحمەد بیرونییە''')، [[گەردوونناس]] و [[بیرکاریزان]] و [[مێژوونووس]] و [[مرۆڤناس]] و [[جوگرافیاناسێکی]] [[زمانی فارسی]] [[موسوڵمان]] بوو.<ref>
* Bosworth, C. E. (1968), “The Political and Dynastic History of the Iranian World (A.D. 1000–1217)”, J.A. Boyle (ed.), Cambridge History of Iran, vol. 5: The Saljuq and Mongol Periods, Cambridge University Press: 1-202. [45]. Excerpt from page 7:"The Iranian scholar al-BIruni says that the Khwarazmian era began when the region was first settled and cultivated, this date being placed in the early 13th-century BC) "
* Richard Frye: "The contribution of Iranians to Islamic mathematics is overwhelming. ..The name of Abu Raihan Al-Biruni, from Khwarazm, must be mentioned since he was one of the greatest scientists in World History"(R.N. Frye, "The Golden age of Persia", 2000, Phoenix Press. pg 162)
* M. A. Saleem Khan, "Al-Biruni's discovery of India: an interpretative study", iAcademicBooks, 2001. pg 11: "It is generally accepted that he was Persian by origin, and spoke the Khwarizmian dialect" [http://www.google.com/search?tbm=bks&tbo=1&q=he+was+Persian+by+origin%2C+and+spoke+the+Khwarizmian+dialect%2C+scholar]
* {{Citation|last=Rahman|first=H. U.|title=A Chronology of Islamic History : 570 - 1000 CE|year=1995|publisher=Mansell Publishing|location=London|isbn=1-897940-32-7|page=167|quote=A Persian by birth, Biruni produced his writings in Arabic, though he knew, besides Persian, no less than four other languages}}</ref> <ref>
* [http://www.britannica.com/eb/article-9015394 Biruni] (2007). [[Encyclopædia Britannica]]. Retrieved 22 April 2007;
* David C. Lindberg, ''Science in the Middle Ages'', [[University of Chicago Press]], p. 18:
</ref><ref name="EIs">D.J. Boilot, "Al-Biruni (Beruni), Abu'l Rayhan Muhammad b. Ahmad", in [[Encyclopaedia of Islam]] (Leiden), New Ed., vol.1:1236-1238. Excerpt 1: "He was born of an Iranian family in 362/973 (according to al-Ghadanfar, on 3 Dhu'l-Hididja/ 4 September — see E. Sachau, Chronology, xivxvi), in the suburb (birun) of Kath, capital of Khwarizm". Excerpt 2:"was one of the greatest scholars of mediaeval Islam, and certainly the most original and profound. He was equally well versed in the mathematical, astronomic, physical and natural sciences and also distinguished himself as a geographer and historian, chronologist and linguist and as an impartial observer of customs and creeds. He is known as al-Ustdadh, "the Master".</ref>
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
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