Interesting question, but no.
If God exists, our advancements in science would have no effect on Him. Does my discussing these things make you any smaller or larger? Perhaps ego ebbs and flows with such things.
I've studied a great many sciences, majoring in mathematics in high school, and computer science in college, graduating summa cum laude. Goodness, I just realized high school graduation was 43 years ago! I must be having fun (time sure flies).
I've studied electronic engineering, astrophysics, space science, planetology, geology, meteorology, physics, chemistry, anthropology, archaeology, algebra, trigonometry, calculus and others. The more I learn, the more real God becomes to me. But I've also studied Buddhism, Taoism, Judaism, Kabbalah, and others, finding shades of truth in each.
Perhaps my own experiences "color" my viewpoint. I've been outside my physical body and seen my surroundings without Homo sapiens eyeballs. I've also experienced creating several miracles (instantaneous contraventions of physical law) -- creating statistical improbabilities.
Each of these proves to me that I am not my Homo sapiens body. As far as proof goes, I'm pretty comfortable with that. It seems only logical to take something like Genesis 1:26 (that we were created in God's image) and extrapolate that, since I am basically a non-physical, spiritual source of creation, that God must be, too. But say, the Bible means nothing to you. Okay.
There was a source to the universe. That source had to be superior to physical matter, energy, and even space and time. When Hawking stated that gravity could create the universe from nothingness, he was talking out his behind. He seemed to avoid the issue of where did "gravity" come from? Where did space and time come from? These are all physical universe constructs (created objects) all with continuity -- the stuff that science studies so well.
A source of the universe needs to be not made of the same stuff, but superior to it. We don't find the cartoon drawing itself, or the computer software creating the integrated circuit on which it currently runs.