Here is a quote from the page your link sent me:
Though scientists often contribute to the field, many prominent scientists have felt that the practical effect on their work is limited: “Philosophy of science is about as useful to scientists as ornithology is to birds,” according to physicist Richard Feynman.
The fact that Feynman said it doesn't make it so.
It's pretty ironic actually that he would say that. Having watched some of his talks, I'd say he's actually very good at the philosophy of science.
I assume that what he's objecting to is philosophers from outside the scientific field making comments. But without specifics it's impossible to know, and a quote out of context is of limited value.
Furthermore: criticizing philosophy in general tends to be self refuting. “Philosophy of science is about as useful to scientists as ornithology is to birds” is itself a philosophical statement.
And describing something as philosophical does not mean the philosophers are the only ones that can officially say anything about it.
... Did I ever say they were?
Wait, I'll answer that: No, I never said that.
I have had similar experiences with philosophers.
To change the subject, can you or anyone else answer this question:
How do you define the word religion?