"In practical terms, in probability theory, odds of less than 1 in 1050 equals "zero probability". Penrose's number is more than trillion trillion trillion times less than that. In short, Penrose's number tells us that the "accidental" or "coincidental" creation of our universe is an impossibility.
Concerning this mind-boggling number Roger Penrose comments:
"This now tells how precise the Creator's aim must have been, namely to an accuracy of one part in 10 to the 10123rd power. This is an extraordinary figure. One could not possibly even write the number down in full in the ordinary denary notation: it would be 1 followed by 10123 successive 0's." Even if we were to write a 0 on each separate proton and on each separate neutron in the entire universe- and we could throw in all the other particles for good measure- we would fall far short of writing down the figure needed.1
It takes far more "faith" to believe that this happened by chance than to believe that it was instigated by an incredibly powerful mind. The latter inference does not require blind faith!"
from the first link in 87
Which is why we now have some very creative physics, as in the second link in 87, such as multiverses, to 'splain how those odds might be met.
Another creative theory is simulation theory, which we've talked about here before, it's at simulation-argument.com, I think.
So, what would Occam's Razor say about these alternative solutions? Which requires less assumptions? That there are an infinite number of universes? That some futuristic lab rat simulated reality? That there is some other convoluted process? Or that there was a Creator?
Just asking. I, of course, don't "know" the answer, like some religionists and some science-only people seem to, but the answers are worth pondering, not dismissing out of hand as myths or maths.
I do, however, also like Douglas Adams' "42". It about says it all, and humorously to boot.