Continuing the discussion from Welcome to Terrell Clemmons: Questions on Methodological Naturalism…
Science gives additional depth and sophistication to whatever knowledge is gained by just looking at a beautiful waterfall.
Quoting Wayne Grudem’s popular and fairly conservative Systematic Theology, chapter 7:
The knowledge of God’s existence, character, and moral law, which comes through creation to all humanity, is often called “general revelation” (because it comes to all people generally). General revelation comes through observing nature, through seeing God’s directing influence in history, and through an inner sense of God’s existence and his laws that he has placed inside every person. General revelation is distinct from “special revelation,” which refers to God’s words addressed to specific people, such as the words of the Bible, the words of the Old Testament prophets and New Testament apostles, and the words of God spoken in personal address, such as at Mount Sinai or at the baptism of Jesus.
Grudem seems to say that general revelation comes from observation of nature, history, and human moral conscience. Science definitely falls under the first of these.