We recognise that our ability to know is entirely gift, and therefore approach the task of knowledge with gratitude. That we have faculties directed toward knowing; that there is a world out there which can be known; that there is sufficient correspondence between these two such that we can fairly reliably know things - this is all God's grace in creation. That this situation is maintained minute to minute is God's sustaining grace. And given our finitude and capacity for error, any one particular instance of knowing is God's providential grace. Knowing should be accompanied by deep gratitude.
We recognise that our ability to know is limited by both our finitude and our sin, and therefore approach the task of knowledge with humility. Perhaps we put this epistemic virtue into effect most clearly when someone disagrees with us. What we thought we knew is called in question by another knower, and we recognise that we could indeed be wrong. This attitude flows ultimately from the existence of God, the great Knower, who alone sees things as they truly are. In his presence, our knowing must be accompanied with humility.
We recognise that to know is a joyful task given by God, and therefore approach the task of knowledge with seriousness. If God has given us a world to know and the faculties to know it, we must not approach knowledge flippantly or lightly. It is good to know, and we take our good gifts for granted and act presumptuously if we do not put significant effort into knowing. This will include working hard to correct our mistakes, to hear the perspectives of others, etc. Recognising that we are called by God to know, our knowing must be accompanied by seriousness.
We recognise that our knowledge is always constrained by our position in time, and therefore approach the task of knowing with openness to change. Our knowing is eschatologically oriented. That is to say, only God knows what things will be, and that means that only God really knows what things are now. Our knowledge must always be open-ended; we can't ever think we have said the final word on any subject. The final word always belongs to God himself. Awaiting that word, our knowing will always be accompanied by a sense of openness.