"Honoring those who honored God's Word as literally written in Genesis"
The Creation Science Hall of Fame recognizes scientists, living or dead, who have contributed to our understanding of creation and the Creator. Modern science began with the Renaissance, so the Hall of Fame begins there also.
Timothy Dwight IV (1752-1817) was not a scientist in the strict sense, but rather a preacher and educator. However, he was tremendously powerful in an apologetics ministry, including the firm relating of science to Scripture. Among his writings are included excellent expositions of flood geology.
John Flamsteed (1646 -1719) was the founder of the famous Greenwich observatory and the first Astronomer Royal of England. He produced the first great star map of the telescopic age, after innumerable observations. The meridians of the world are, as a result, referenced to 0° longitude through his observatory. He was also a faithful clergyman, very devout in his life and preaching.
Sir John Ambrose Fleming (1849 -1945) could well be recognized as the father of modern electronics, devising the first true electron tube. He studied under Maxwell at Cambridge and worked as a consultant for Thomas Edison and also for Marconi.
Galileo Galilei (1564-1642) discovered the laws of falling bodies and of the parabolic path of projectiles. He studied the motions of pendulums, and he investigated mechanics and the strength of materials.
Sir Joseph Henry Gilbert (1817 -1901) was one of the prominent Fellows of the Royal Society who signed the Scientist's Declaration, affirming his faith in the Bible as the Word of God and opposing Darwinist materialism.
James Glaisher (1809 -1903) was for 34 years superintendent of the department of meteorology and magnetism at the Greenwich Observatory, publishing his standard dew-point tables which are still in use. He established the British Meteorological Society in 1850 and the Aeronautical Society in 1866.
Philip Henry Gosse (1810 -1888) was a British ornithologist and author of numerous books on zoology. He was made a fellow of the Royal Society in 1865. As a Christian, he was an active member of the Plymouth Brethren sect.