On this page we will explore some of those remarkable aspects of the design of the cosmos that seem to favor life and particularly humanoids and most particularly Humans.
The age of the cosmos is neither too young (10,000,000,000 years) for vital heavy elements to have been formed or too old ( 20,000,000,000 years) to still form stars and planets from them.
The age of the sun is neither too young (100,000,000 years) nor too old (10,000,000,000 years) and therefore too erratic in its energy output .
The age of Earth
Cosmic baryon density
The cosmic mass density 10^-60
Dimensionality of the cosmos
The electromagnetic couping constant (104%) (96%)
The enthropic level of the cosmos
Exotic matter density
The expansion rate of the cosmos
The fine structure constants
Galactic cluster distances
The gravitational coupling constant determines the strength of gravitational forces. It is neither so strong that all stars would be too massive and burn too rapidly and too variably to maintain planetary life, nor too weak that all would be not massive enough to produce the heavier elements needed for planet building. 10^-40
The homogeneity of the the cosmos
The mass of the cosmos
The neutron/proton mass ratio 100.1% 99.9%
Proton decay rate
The proton/electron mass ratio
The proton/electron ratio 10^-37
Planetary axial tilt
Planetary magnetic field
Planetary orbital distance
Size of moon
Space energy density 10^-120
The strong nuclear force coupling constant determines the strength of nuclear forces. It is neither so strong (100.3%) that hydrogen and nuclear fission would be limited nor so weak (98%) that large nuclei could not form.
The velocity of light
The weak nuclear force coupling constant determines the nature of lepton reactions, such as neutron decay into a proton, electron and neutrino. It is neither too strong to underproduce neutron needed for helium nor too weak to overproduce them. It is neither too strong nor too weak to prevent neutrinos from releasing heavy elements from supernovae.