I would be concerned that you might be a "believer in Science" just as your wife is a "believer in Christianity," and so I will discuss that potential pattern first. If those words resonate with you, that phrasing may help reframe the situation to help you identify solutions which may be less apparent with other wordings.
Science is, at its heart, an epistemological subject. Science does not attempt to say what the world "is;" it merely capture how it behaves. However, given its extraordinary track record with some topics, it becomes easy to slide into an ontological phrasing. Instead of using the most scientifically accurate phrasing of "the theory of evolution is consistent with the collected data," we start saying "evolution is how we came to be." The instant we change to such wordings, we shift from science chasing after the truth to science declaring the truth. This turns it into a religion in its own right, with its own forms of worship.
If you have fallen into this point of view, this may be a good time to discuss the differences in your beliefs with your wife, because both of you will have a religion that claims to have a source of truth, and they are inconsistent. However, let's assume you are talking about the more precise meaning of "science." Not only is it kinder for me to claim you hold this position, but it is even more interesting to discuss. Far more interesting.
You can easily teach your daughter science while your wife teaches her religion. As many have stated, they are compatible. The key feature to remember is that science is founded deeply in statistics. If there is a reasonable sample size to work with, science has a strong tendency to arrive at a good answer very rapidly. However, what about situations where N=1... there is only one sample to work with. None of the statistical approaches used in science apply until you have at least N=2 so you can define a standard deviation. Any event which is singular is outside of the reach of science.
Let's cut right to the chase: "did God create the universe?" All such debates eventually try to drive towards this question anyways. Creation of the universe is a singular event. There is no scientific way to approach this, and if you look at big bang theory discussions, most of the scientists admit that all they're trying to do is offer the most likely possibility.
You may say "no," and your wife may say "yes." What about teaching your daughter to try to find a life which is "good" regardless of the answer to that question? Your wife might teach your daughter a religious point of view, and you may teach her how to find ways to make sure she's doing good, even if she gets the answer to that question wrong. Alternatively, you may teach your daughter a non-religious point of view, and your wife may teach her how to always reach just past the logic into the unknown to find the good.
Raise a child which can see both sides of an argument like this, and you raise a child that will be able to deal with tremendous pressure as she grows up, because she will have been raised to look for the good in both sides of the argument.
And, if you do it just right, you'll find that the important question of "does my daughter believe in God" ceases to be quite so important. Both parents will be able to be proud of their little daughter in their own, slightly different, ways.