It's only impossible in your imagination.Absolutely nothing that all people can agree on.
For the most part there's general consensus on omnipotent, but upon closer examination, this property is itself meaningless and absurd. An all-powerful entity is paradoxically impossible, both in reality and even in one's imagination.
And quite a few go with omniscience (all-knowing), but the implications of this would be a loss of any free will and humans become puppets performing predetermined rolls. Again, absurd.
Think if it as the multiverse theories. There are an infinite number if things you can do every day. You decide which ones you're going to do, not God. He knows what you're going to do but isn't being your "puppet master". You're your own master.
Omnibenevolence is defined by the Oxford English Dictionary as "unlimited or infinite benevolence". The word does not appear in any popular dictionary, but is a technical term used more in the academic literature on the philosophy of religion, often in the context of the problem of evil and in theodical responses, and even in such context, the phrases "perfect goodness" or "moral perfection" are often preferred.And let's not even consider omnibenevolent (all-loving) as the very idea of hell makes this property absurd, even if possible.
God's perfection is Goodness working in and through all those that are His.
The basic premise of that is that something caused the Universe to begin to exist; this first cause must be God.Which leaves the vague concept of "creator of the universe", but then you have the "turtles all the way down" paradox and that one falls apart. Or you argue the Kalaam Cosmological position (or some such variant) and end of with the fallacy of begging the question.
Unless you or anyone else can prove otherwise, you're simply stating your opinion, not fact.
I just did.So, there is no set of properties that anyone can describe for any entity which could possibly exist and could rightly be labeled a deity.
Care to take a stab at it?
(ref: theological noncognitivism)