Artificial intelligence is often likened in significance to historical breakthroughs like the invention of writing or electricity. The rapid and vital pace of progress in artificial intelligence (AI), tough and challenging to keep up with, necessitates a comprehensive understanding. Although it is not yet clear how to calculate its impact on society and individuals as well as its future status, it is of great importance for the future of society and individuals to clarify the nature of the impact of AI. Although AI studies continue to increase rapidly in many fields such as engineering, medicine, health, defense, and science, studies on artificial intelligence in the social sciences, particularly in religious studies, remain limited. Thus, addressing the matter within the context of the artificial intelligence-religion relationship and artificial intelligence-religious studies is appropriate.

To some, artificial intelligence signifies the capacity of computers to think. To others, it is a field of research striving to imbue computers with human-like behavior superior to current human abilities and capabilities. In more general terms, it would not be inaccurate to say that artificial intelligence is a branch of science that develops algorithms enabling computers to emulate the characteristics of human intelligence. This branch of science aims to develop systems that can interpret events, make daily decisions, and produce solutions to problems by exhibiting intelligent behaviors like humans. The ability to understand information, create cause-and-effect relationships, derive information from information, and process information indicate the system's level of intelligence. With this level of intelligence, the computer can exhibit behaviors such as problem-solving, decision-making, reasoning, planning, learning, controlling, monitoring, and diagnosing. Artificial intelligence's scope extends beyond computer science to encompass mathematics, psychology, sociology, biology, and philosophy.