It is known that there are an infinite number of worlds, simply because there is an infinite amount of space for them to be in. However, not every one of them is inhabited. Therefore, there must be a finite number of inhabited worlds. Any finite number divided by infinity is as near to nothing as makes no odds, so the average population of all the planets in the Universe can be said to be zero. From this it follows that the population of the whole Universe is also zero, and that any people you may meet from time to time are merely the products of a deranged imagination.But that's not right, is it? I don't mean the thing about confusing 'average' figures with specific incidences; that doesn't bother me. I mean this bit: 'there are an infinite number of worlds, but not every one of them is inhabited. Therefore, there must be a finite number of inhabited worlds.' Subtract whatever number you like from infinity, you're still left with infinity. So the maths should go: 'there are an infinite number of worlds, and an infinite number of inhabited worlds (constituting an infinity of inhabitants). Infinity divided by infinity is ... one. So there is, on average, only one person in the cosmos.'
I think it's me, that one person. But I could be wrong.