The Point: modern science is based upon the ancient beliefs of Pantheism (many god's/ancient alien's). Particle Physics and the study of DNA has "allowed" the possibility for One God, and that He could have created all matter, and that "matter" is a shadow of unseen substance which is commonly held together by an unseen higher power.
I would only state here that science has found that there is a beginning to the universe, and that all matter at one time was condensed down to the point of a needle.
The "Theory of Chaos" proves that all of creation is by design, and not for the purpose of destruction.
Man has been able to split the atom as a first-cause, but cannot explain how everything is found in order from the very beginning.
The law of "cause and effect" demonstrate that the further back you go, the design of those things which remain, stem from those things which were in the first place. Which is logical.
It has also been found that DNA of humans can be traced back to only One (Universal) Individual.
The theory of "Shadows" as put forth by Plato was a common ancient belief in his day's as well.
Ironically, the further back you go in history, the belief in one common progenator (God) was widely acceptable.
Science is man trying to explain God. The Big Bang is the most commonly used support for this argument. The Big Bang is what man uses to explain when God said "Let there be light" and then the "Bang" that created the universe happened, it was the 7 days of creation that happened, since God exists out of time his 7 days could have been different then our 7 days.
Throughout the ages, some scientists have mentioned God in their published works, not as the REASON for things in science, but as the mystery of the unexplained.
Hopefully, as scientific knowledge expands, some of these mysteries will be resolved.
Literally, God is not a figure that can be explored in science, as there is not proof of his existence except where no other catalyst(excuse the poor use of this word) can be detected.
Metaphorically, yes. Science is sometimes the exploration of the unexplained, often initially accredited to God.
"What scientific knowledge or empirical test could falsify the concept of an eternal non-physical consciousness with the power to create things out of nothing? Consider that this being may manifest itself in exactly the same way the universe manifests itself. You can argue that such a being would be superfluous, but its existence is not a matter that science can determine . . . Claiming that the existence of gods and spirits are scientific matters opens the door and invites every variety of superstition into the science arena. They don't belong in the arena. They belong in the parking lot. Science can explain why a stain on a urinal looks like a picture of a parakeet, but science can't explain (and it would be wasting its time if it tried) whether some spirit invaded someone's urine and displayed itself for others to worship. The fact that science informs us about pareidolia or mass hallucinations doesn't make the existence of spirits a scientific question. The fact that religion or specific religious groups can be studied scientifically doesn't make all their beliefs scientific issues." (Robert Todd Carroll, "Can Science Decide the God Question?")
What if gods a girl and there is no real proof besides a book that any random person could of written for no reason and god was made up during the roman time when a lot of gods where being made up and science has proof he does not exist there are many other ways to proove they dont exist but the list would be way too long
Ultimately the goal of science is to discover the inherent truths behind our (human) environment (universally). The quest for causal relationships is a different one to the validation of a supernatural entity.
Interestingly, however, the inherent truth behind our environment may indeed be a supernatural entity....But the point is that this is not the goal of scientific inquiry. In other words, the identification of god as the creator of all may be discovered through the pursuit of science.