Therefore, philosophy should feel free to make use of the findings of scientists in its own pursuit, while also feeling free to offer criticism when those claims are ungrounded, confused, or inconsistent. In Quine's view, philosophy is "continuous with" science and both are empirical.  Naturalism is not a dogmatic belief that the modern view of science is entirely correct. Instead, it simply holds that science is the best way to explore the processes of the universe and that those processes are what modern science is striving to understand. However, this Quinean Replacement Naturalism finds relatively few supporters among philosophers. 
hocus-pocus A conjurer’s incantation, a magic formula or charm; sleight of hand, legerdemain; trickery, deception; mumbo jumbo, gobbledegook, nonsense. The original 17th-century meaning of the term, now obsolete, was ‘a juggler, a conjurer.’ According to the OED , this use of the term was apparently an eponymic extension of a certain magician’s assumed name. The name itself is thought to have derived from the mock Latin incantation which he used: ‘Hocus pocus, tontus talontus, vade céleri ter jubeo.’ It has also been theorized that hocus-pocus was a corruption of the Latin words hoc est corpus ‘here is the body,’ uttered by priests at the consecration of the mass. Magicians and conjurers picked up the sounds in mocking imitation.