You wrote: “In the Quran birds doing sujood. I have proved salat is not a ritual namaz prayer based on this and other verses. …”
No, you have not proved even a single notion of yours. Your notions are fully and completely against the book, grammar, lexicon, tasreef, etc. You are just using flowery discourse and mounting God’s verses with your erroneous notions and desires. If such a poor scholarship of yours is termed as “proof” of something, May God have mercy on all such scholars.
You wrote: “A simple question, once again, do you have a verse in the Quran that sujood for human beings is putting face on ground? Yes or no? Please show me where the word sujood is linked in a verse to the words for face on ground in order to prove face on ground is a requirement of a sujood.”
You are asking to show you “sujood linked with face on ground.” This is evident nonsense. This is your level of understanding of the Arabic word “Sujood.” When you discard the language itself, then no further arguments are possible. The language need be understood as the people speaking it understood and continue to understand it. In my previous post I quoted two well-known lexicons to educate you and show the error in your thoughts. Here these are once more for your reference. I will touch upon this aspect once more when I initiate a separate thread on Sujood etc.
Lughat, pp. 845-847: “wherever in Quran, the words from sīn jīm dāl appear, one needs to keep the context in mind to establish either symbolic meanings or physical meanings. …. The physical form of Qiam, Ruku, and Sujood in Salat (Nimaz) are indicative of physical actions…..For example, in Surah Nissa 4:102, it is obvious that “Sajida” is that physical Sajida in Nimaz in which one truly prostrates in front of God. …”
Lane, pp. 1307: “… the sujood of prayers is from Sajida in the first of the senses explained above; And means The [prostrating oneself] putting the forehead on the ground; … signifies he put his forehead on the ground; But sujood to God denotes a particular manner of doing this, i.e., the prostrating oneself in prayer by dropping gently upon the knees, placing the palms of the hands on the ground, a little before the place of the knees, and then putting the nose and the forehead on the ground, the former first between the two hands.”