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Most people are probably familiar with the place given to the Qur'an in Islam, that it is the "holy book" of the Muslim religion.This is an accurate assessment, for Muslims grant a very high place of honor to the Quran in their minds, hearts, and lives.
They amount to the same sort of changes in consonantal readings (the Samarkand is without vowel pointings) and even the changing of whole words, in Suwar , , 4, , , , , , , 20:3, , 8, -21, , as well as other ayat.
Additional evidence calls into question the claim that the Samarkand codex is one of the original copies sent out by Uthman to the various Muslim centers in the mid-7th century.
This manuscript is very eclectic, with the text from page to page alternating between careful copying and hasty, untidy transmission.
Certain traditions suggest, with several of the ahadith as their authority, that after Mohammed's death, the fear that portions of these teachings of Allah would be lost due to battle and the deaths of Mohammeds companions motivated early Muslim rulers to begin the compilation of the revelations that Mohammed claimed to have received.
The end result of this compilation, began by Mohammed's successor Abu Bakr, and finished by Caliph Uthman (traditionally 644-656 AD), is said to be the Qur'an in its present form, perfect copies of which were sent out to every province of the new Muslim Empire (though what usually remains unmentioned is that the traditions also report that Uthman carried out the destruction by fire of all variant readings and texts that did not conform to his compilation.) Textual and archaeological evidences do not support the traditional views about the formation and preservation of the quranic text.