In my experience, the vast majority of scientists couldn’t care less about the philosophy of science. I tend to favor this quote from Steven Weinberg:
" The value today of philosophy to physics seems to me to be something like the value of early nation-states to their peoples. It is only a small exaggeration to say that, until the introduction of the post office, the chief service of nationstates was to protect their peoples from other nation-states. The insights of philosophers have occasionally benefited physicists, but generally in a negative fashion—by protecting them from the preconceptions of other philosophers. I do not want to draw the lesson here that physics is best done without preconceptions. At any one moment there are so many things that might be done, so many accepted principles that might be challenged, that without some guidance from our preconceptions one could do nothing at all. It is just that philosophical principles have not generally provided us with the right preconceptions. In our hunt for the final theory, physicists are more like hounds than hawks; we have become good at sniffing around on the ground for traces of the beauty we expect in the laws of nature, but we do not seem to be able to see the path to the truth from the heights of philosophy. Physicists do of course carry around with them a working philosophy. For most of us, it is a rough-and-ready realism, a belief in the objective reality of the ingredients of our scientific theories. But this has been learned through the experience of scientific research and rarely from the teachings of philosophers."
Steven Weinberg, “Against Philosophy” (from the book “Dreams of a Final Theory”)
I would hazard a guess that most physicists today don’t even understand the philosophical underpinnings of mechanical philosophy or materialism, nor do they care to. What they do care about is the ability to test a hypothesis against experiments. They are able to test the accuracy of the Standard Model and QM. They have been able to test for the existence of the Higgs Boson. If these things run afoul of somebody’s philosophy, then it is the philosophy that is tossed, not the science.