The ones that come to my mind which specifically said they were convinced by N.T. Wright are Francis Collins, Don Page, Ian Hutchinson and Andrew Briggs. If you are asking about the resurrection in general, I think the opposite is actually less common…as far as my experience tell most christian scientists actually believe the resurrection took place, I don’t really recall any christian scientist who said that they don’t believe in the resurrection when asked that question in a talk (well, there is Freeman Dyson and Martin Rees, but both of them declared themselves to be only “cultural” christians), but probably there are some, since even some theologians don’t believe in a bodily resurrection.
History is not my area, but I’ve seen talks given by those scientists and N.T. Wright himself saying that the evidence is just as strong as the evidence for things like the assassination of Julius Caesar, the main difference being the fact that claiming someone was assassinated is way less extraordinary than claiming someone raise from the dead, that is where the faith comes in. I admit however that I’ve never checked the sources for these specific claims.
Yeah, that is exactly the argument, that they actually believed in what they said. You can then establish some hypothesis for why they believed in something if it never happened, like hallucinations, but these hypothesis are also taken into account and their plausibility discussed in his books. Of course, it is no absolute proof (like we can’t absolutely prove that Julius Caesar was not some fictional character, for instance, which is still debated for some figures like Socrates) but it is evidence, albeit partial and inconclusive.