The answer is NO. Science is not full of dogmas.
Dogma is a principle or set of principles laid down by an authority as incontrovertibly true. It serves as part of the primary basis of an ideology or belief system, and it cannot be changed or discarded without affecting the very system's paradigm, or the ideology itself. The term can refer to acceptable opinions of philosophers or philosophical schools, public decrees, religion, or issued decisions of political authorities.
"Dogma" The Concise Oxford Dictionary of World Religions. Ed. John Bowker. Oxford University Press, 2000. Oxford Reference Online. Oxford University Press. York University. 25 October 2011
Dogmas are pretty clear ideas that are absolute and imposible to change.
Scientifical theories, on the contrary, are prone to modification in the case of new evidence of experimentation shows new ligth over the truth. For this instance the scientific method is the best way to avoid mistakes and unveil real truths.
For example, the theory of spontaneous generation. Now obsolete, it stated that ordinary formation of living organisms could occur without descent from similar organisms. Like flies appearing magically on raw meat. But scientific experiments proved it wrong. And a new theory stronger and more approximated to the reality emerged.
Science changes and adapts. At the cost of huge scientifical debates.
I will really like to hear what you think the sun and the stars are made of.
Or how the earth moves around the sun.
Or how a vaccine works.
Or how an internal combustion engine functions.