I was wondering if you could tell me what makes a good science-based question?

I’ve always wondered what the difference is between a good question and a good theory, and the answer is often quite simple: It depends.

The most common question I get asked is: “Can you prove that God exists?”

If you answer yes, then you are saying that the universe is expanding, and that you think there is an explanation for that expansion.

The same question can be asked of the theory of evolution.

“Are there intelligent life forms in the universe?”

This is a good one.

Most people will be quite happy to admit that it’s a good idea, even though they will never be able to show that there are any intelligent life form on the planet.

This is because a good explanation of life can only be made if there is intelligent life, so the best explanation is that there is.

The second question is “Are we alone in the Universe?”

This one has a very similar answer to the first.

“Yes, there are other planets and stars, and we know there is a lot of matter and energy in the galaxy, so we can say that our universe is cosmically old and we have been around for billions of years, but we cannot explain why it is like that.

So it’s not possible to tell whether there is some kind of intelligent life on other planets, stars, galaxies or even in the far reaches of the universe.”

The third question is: Why do we think the universe works the way it does?

It’s a very difficult question, and it’s one I never want to have to ask again.

The answers I give are not the answers I really want to give.

The first answer I give is: It is the only answer that works, even if there are some other explanations.

And so we might even be able, even in our very best attempts to explain how the universe was created, to find some way of explaining it without invoking a divine explanation.

In this sense, the universe does work the way we expect it to work.

But that is a problem, because the universe doesn’t work the same way in all the universes we have ever observed.

So what is the problem?

The answer is that the answer doesn’t necessarily work for every universe.

There is a great deal of complexity in the way the universe behaves.

So I think we might expect that we could find a simple and consistent model that would explain why the universe behaved this way.

But it turns out that there aren’t.

In fact, it turns and turns and goes wrong.

And that’s not all that surprises me.

I don’t know if the universe has always behaved like this.

But we do have some reason to be sceptical about the existence of a supremely intelligent being.

The universe does seem to work a little differently for every being.

It doesn’t have all the properties of a perfect universe, but there are lots of different ways that it can be created.

It’s not clear whether we can get a perfectly good model for what it might be like for a supreme being to be created, and I don