Are you a Christian? (Real question.)
If so, then I recommend that you start to think biblically rather than materialistically. Sure, there is plenty about God that we can learn from observing His creation but not nearly what is available to us through the Bible, which, if you're a Christian, you understand to be God's book.
Take the issue of omniscience, for example. The bible does not teach that God is omniscient. Aristotle taught that God is omniscient and Augustine imported the idea into Christian doctrine from the Classics but it isn't what God teaches us about Himself in His book. The bible teaches us that God knows what He wants to know of that information that is knowable. Of course, it doesn't teach that explicitly, so don't ask me for chapter and verse because there isn't one but it is clear from several passages that the word "omniscient" in the Classical sense, does not apply to the God of scripture.
Also, the concept of 'knowledge' is not an anthropomorphism. Virtually everything alive that isn't some sort of microbe has some form of knowledge. Even pure instinct is a form of knowledge. Not only that, but God could not have created the universe if He didn't have real actual knowledge, not only of what He wanted to create but of how to create it. All purposeful action is preceded by meaningful thought.
No, I'm not much into labels really, theist appears misunderstood, so I call myself a deist (like Einstein) and I don't agree with applying gender to a primordial god as you have, and the point I was making with anthropomorphisms is that it is relative to human consciousness whereas God would be considered more of an absolute with appropriate attributions thereof.