Is the Bible compatible with science? Is the Qu'ran? What about the Torah? What about all the others, like the Eddas or the Bhagavad Gita? In short: no, they are not.
One common claim is that some holy book or other reveals the speed of light, or some other piece of information only available to the scientifically literate. There are several problems with claims like these. Firstly, people are pattern-seeking animals. We should be wary of any claim which requires an ancient text to be massaged, manipulated, and even altered to produce the information. It isn't valid to say that some holy book details the speed of light if you have to fudge the numbers, construct a hypothetical that doesn't reflect reality at all, or cherry-pick quotations to get your argument's happy ending.
Secondly, I thought these holy books were supposed to be the Word of some sort of God. It would be impressive if found explicit information unavailable to the writers of these books at the times when they were written (as an aside - this is something I would consider circumstantial evidence of the truth of one of these books). It is not impressive that we have to lie about reality and what the books actually say to come up with information that we only know about through independent human investigation. What's the point of revelation if it doesn't tell us anything until after we already figured it out by actually learning about the universe? Is it really compatibility if we have to distort our understanding of the universe and the text itself to make them mesh?
Lastly, there is a much deeper problem with reconciling these books with science. Science is more than a collection of data. It is a system of knowledge covering general truths or the operation of general laws especially as obtained and tested through scientific method. Testing is the crucial aspect. Science draws much from the rational approach to epistemology, the idea that testing our ideas for contradictions and falsity reveals genuine knowledge about the cosmos. This approach is fundamentally incompatible with the revelatory nature of religious texts.
Holy books ask us to accept on faith that the information they contain reflects reality. Necessarily, as the product of divine revelation, that information must be complete and perfect (else it would not be true, or divine revelation). This requires no mental effort on the part a person beyond that necessary to simply read and absorb the knowledge.
As such (and without pausing to consider whether either the scientific approach to knowledge or the revelatory approach to knowledge is true) we can see quite clearly they are irreconcilable, even if both happened to provide accurate knowledge of the cosmos.
Religion is a virus.
Fight the infection.