Got an assertion for you: philosophy since the 17th century, even as it screams 'science science science' is completely incompatible with science and is fighting a rearguard action for spirit. I mean rationalists, empiricists, idealists, phenomenologists, positivists, etc. Enlightenment philosophy and Enlightenment science are not complements, but opponents. This is obvious above all in the 'idea idea,' that we're experiencing our own mental contents, not a world. It's a disastrous move, and a move directly away from the world studied by science.
The most hilarious version is positivism: here's our contribution to science: you have to reduce every experience and all knowledge to 'auto-psychological objects' (Carnap). That has to do with absolutely anything but science. First step in the double-blind study: reduce it to the immediate contents of your own consciousness. Maybe you think the dream argument helped science. Or Hegel screaming obsessively insisting on the scientific status of Absolute Idealism. Or Hume's ideas and external-world scepticism. Maybe Kant's characterization of space and time as forms of perception helped someone's geology or something? (No but it led physics into screeching nonsense. Check 'Science' tab at right for much more). Or Spinoza's monism. Or Malebrache's occasionalism. Or Wittgenstein's language games. Philosophy has been at war with science the whole time.
Science presupposes a world outside of human consciousness which we can know. In fact, we all presuppose that. "Enlightenment" philosophy is mostly just an attempt to undermine this claim, or phutz with it for generations, trying to answer questions of its own manufacture.
I do a whole bunch of this in Entanglements: a System of Philosophy.