“Aristotelian sciences divide into three: (i) theoretical, (ii) practical, and (iii) productive. The principles of division are straightforward: theoretical science seeks knowledge for its own sake; practical science concerns conduct and goodness in action, both individual and societal; and productive science aims at the creation of beautiful or useful objects ….”
Science or knowledge (epistemê) is about universal, necessary things with identified causes. Logic in this sense is not a science, it is “just” a tool.
You can find more about Aristotelian Science [1.3.8] and Causes [1.3.4] by following the links.
The source of all citations and more about the topic in: Shields, Christopher, “Aristotle“, The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Winter 2016 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.)
First published: 1/5/2019