It is pronounced as lumazah when making a pause at the end of the first ayah. Check the recitation with pause: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cEHUaGHyNFU
It is pronounced as lumazatin ilathi when you connect the two ayat. The نِ denotes the n sound. Check the joint recitation: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QIAc6_n6Tb0
Generally ة is pronounced as ha if ...
I just opened the Quran on my phone and I see after the 'ha' there is an silent Alif or 'Laam'(Not 100% sure). Anyway the ending letter becomes that Alif so reading the 'ha' is correct.
In some other ayas there is a silent 'ya' at the end.
It seems to me that you are neither an Arabic speaker nor have a basic level in understanding Arabic. As what you suggest would rotate an Arabic linguist in his grave if he could. Let me explain your inquiry with a focus on the linguistic part of the question:
Your Example from surat al-Zalzala (99)
Al-Zalazala or al-Zalzalah (both actually are examples of ...
The following has been narrated as the interpretation of التين and الزيتون respectively:
The fruits that we eat: Fig and Olive
Shaam and Palestine
The mosque of Noah at Mount Judi and Bayt al-Maqdis
Masjid al-Haram and Masjid al-Aqsa
Damascus and Bayt al-Maqdis
Damascus and Palestine
The Mosque of the Companions of the Cave and the Mosque of Jerusalem
The somewhat surprising answer is that no Surah other than Surah Mujadilah includes a name of Allah in every verse.
These are the top 20 surahs in terms of percentage of verses that have Allah's names:
I counted only the 99 well-known names of Allah, and I only counted them if they had the "ال". Meaning "الْعَلِيم" counted, but not just &...