As I have explained elsewhere the wording of "the Children of Adam" is nonsensical because the woman is the one giving birth, not the male. Also, the process of one single man and one single woman providing an entire planet with humans is not conceivable.
The relevant meaning given for the word “sulb” in Lane’s lexicon is back-bone; http://www.studyquran.org/LaneLexicon/Volume4/00000436.pdf
The next keyword in sura 86:7 that needs examination is “tara’ib” which has been translated as “ribs”. http://www.studyquran.org/LaneLexicon/Volume1/00000338.pdf
How people arrive at "loins" is beyond me. It's a mix between projecting today's knowledge into an old text and then hoping nobody will notice it. There is no evidence to suggest that the 16th century English euphemistic meaning of the word “loins” applies to the Arabic “sulb”. An analogy of this claim is that of a person looking up the definition of the Arabic term “sa'eed سعيد” in a dictionary and finding its meaning as “happy, gay” etc. However, the person then incompetently concludes that the Arabic word “sa'eed سعيد” means “homosexual” due to the double meaning of the word “gay” in English.
Unprofessional and highly dishonest.
If one were to logically extend the reasoning in the defense of the verse’s veracity, the words “between the backbone and ribs” would necessarily encompass the entire human viscera as well as the brain and the testicles. If this reasoning is considered valid then the Koran’s verse is a maximally ambiguous statement due to the fact that the Koran would be basically saying that
“the part of the body that produces semen is located in the body.”
This statement would encompass every practically possible answer to the question of semen or sperm production. Consequently, that Koranic verse would also be graded with a zero for the absolute lack of precision. Moreover, it would be nonsensical for anybody to believe that a god i.e. the greatest conceivable being, would produce a maximally ambiguous statement. Considering the fact that the Koran itself states that its statements are “clear” (3:7, 6:114, 11:1, 41:3), it would be illogical for any Muslim who believes in the Koran to also believe that it contains a maximally ambiguous statement.
So the answer is, no, the Koran does not contain any useful scientific statements. And it does not need to as it's a book of spiritual guidance and not a science text-book. It does not require scientific confirmation or proof and logically cannot as it is faith based.