Sigh, Albert you are moving the goal posts. Initially you said:
"An infinite universe guarantees it's inevitable."
I simply pointed out that the property of being infinite does not guarantee anything can happen - the set of countable numbers is infinite, but it doesn't contain a single letter. Anything is simply not "guaranteed to be inevitable" inside an infinite space, even in an infinite time. It depends what is inside the infinite space.
Now you are talking about "an infinite number of infinite universes" - that is a very different proposition from the one you started with. But sadly you are still wrong.
And it was actually VinnieK* who pointed this out to you all of 9 years ago:
Think about the Hilbert Hotel and the difference between countable and uncountable infinities.
You can have an infinite number of universes all with different initial conditions/laws of nature and still not have the correct initial conditions to get what you want to happen happen.
Think about it this way - in the first universe the G, the universal constant of gravitation, is 1, in the second it is 2, in the third it is 3. You will get an infinite number of universes doing this, but in none will it equal 96.67408 × 10-11.
That is a trivial example, but with countable, uncountable and even larger infinities you are not guaranteed to capture all the possibilities if you select a single infinite universe, or even an infinite number of infinite universes, such sets can consist of infinitesimal proportions of the whole set space and so you are categorically not guaranteed to have included the conditions you wanted.
Plus all of this is totally moot, as for all we know the physics of the multiverse mean only a certain set of conditions is possible with any universe without these conditions simply never existing in the first place. There is no guarantee the multiverse is infinite - it could just as well be unbounded, but finite, just so so big we with our limited horizons think its infinite.
*Thanks for the heads up Vinnie ;-)