There will be two groups of fundementalist evangelicals who would find this book worthless
a) Those of 7 day Young Earth confession. To such, any attempt to show science and Scripture telling the same story in different ways will be unacceptable compromise
b) Those of diehard atheistic "scientific" confession. Such will never accept anything much beyond the material and physical. Nor anything which challenges current scientific wisdom
For those of us not of such persuasions this is a helpful offering in what is a very crowded market for such books. While I found the author's scientific descriptions taxed my own education (science to A level 40 ears ago) to the limit, he was clear enough in demonstrating the limits of science and theology. He makes efforts to "tell the presented Genesis story" in scientific terms - indirectly at least. He demonstrates clearly how a scientist does not compromise his own integrity in holding to a Christian faith. He shows how faith is a reasonable and not unscientific position, even though it cannot be proved in the sense that Ohms, Boyles laws etc can be proved. He shows how even science has to live with, and work around, the unproven, and adapt as further insights are made.
If I have any theological doubts it is that I felt his take on Scripture leant too strongly in emphasising the human dimension over the Spirit's inspiration. Also his explanations of the miraculous seemed needlessly complex, though not, in my view, wrong as such. His views on eternal desitiny would raise some eyebrows though they are not universalistic.
A worthy addition to the market. I found Gilberson and Collins "The Language of Science and Faith" a little more readable and coherent.