Unfortunately, the most absolute sense of omnipotent has been found to be incoherent.
Which is why no being can claim to be "omnipotent" in the literal sense. Yet theists claim their gods are omnipotent all the time.
If God were truly omnipotent in an absolute and unlimited sense, then God could be capable of both existing and not existing at the same time, meaning that every form of theism and every form of atheism would be equally justified at all times simultaneously.
Correction: Every form of atheism would be justified at all times and every form of theism would have no good arguments (AKA: What happens now).
Also, note how you speak of "God" (referring to YHWH) and "theism", as if "theism" were limited to the abrahamic religions.
Clearly, then, any coherent understanding of God and God’s nature requires theologians to place limits of some sort upon God’s alleged omnipotence.
Id est: Limit the supposed "limitless" being.
The first and most basic limit, designed to avoid problems like those described above, is that of logic:
Does this logic also apply to everything else about that deity, rendering it either non-existent or no better than a very powerful (but 100% natural) being?
God’s omnipotence means that God can do anything that is logically possible to do.
See above about the "very powerful natural being".
and God cannot lie and tell the truth at the same time.
Actually that would depend on your definition of a "lie".
As for the matter , antimatter , I checked and you are correct. Forgive me.
Forgiveness can be yours if it's accompanied by chocolate or *insert NSFW stuff here*.
As for the argument being an absurd statement. Ok, but try telling that to a theist , you will have an argument.
I assume the last "argument" means "discussion". If so, you are correct. Theists have this thing with logic. It's only good as long as it doesn't prove their god to be false.
Rational arguments tend not to work on religious people. Otherwise there would be no religious people.