Common Sense Science reflects the Judeo-Christian Worldview that is
based on three unprovable but reasonable assumptions:
The world is real, and we can understand the nature of that reality.
Objects are durable and continue to exist whether or not we think about
them (see Vedantic Philosophy) and whether or not we observe them (see
Events in the universe follow the law of cause and effect. Every event
has a preceeding cause. For example, a electron with negative charge is
attracted by a proton with opposite charge and moves toward it. It
doesn't move without a reason.
Nature is unified in two major ways. First, the forces between objects
follows the same laws of physics whether the objects are large as
galaxies or small as atomic nuclei. Second, the design and structure of
atoms is the same everywhere in the universe. Hot hydrogen gas emits
the same colors of light whether the light comes from a distant galaxy
or from a laboratory on earth.
Although these assumptions of reality, causality
and unity seem self-evident to many people, Modern Science is built
upon some opposite assumptions of quantum reality, randomness, and
multiplicity of force laws.