seeking explanations for logical absolutes and physical laws

The universe is governed by physical laws.
This is taken as scientific fact - there does not exist a scientist who would refute the existence of these laws.
Behind these laws are a wider ranging set of laws known as logical absolutes. It is with such logical maxims as the law that states that two separate objects cannot inhabit the same space at the same time - and other geometrical absolutes - that mathematicians concern themselves with when studying space and its relations.
These laws are are not inherent naturally in systems. A computer programmer, when he is creating a simulated reality, has to program all these into the processor. It is not as if you draw a space on a computer program and it innately has the law that two things cannot inhabit the same space in the same moment in time.
In a simulated environment on a computer these concepts are intelligible (in the sense of cosmologically intelligible) only with reference to the computer programmer. One could understand how they worked and use them without reference to the programmer - but if we are to gain a deeper understanding of them we have to account for their origins.
To say that they came out of nowhere and were naturally occurring from the big bang doesn’t work. Big bang theorists are able to extrapolate right back to the point of singularity using logical laws - this means that they were never evolved - that they came into existence as a whole - a complex whole.
The question is where did they come from? if they didn’t come from anywhere, then explain how that works… do not just say that they come from nowhere and give no reasoning - that is serious dogma. Worse then the pope’s!!!

I think it is taken mainly as a kind of methodological desideratum. I don’t think physicists, generally speaking, rule out a priori the possibility that the physical laws that govern the universe as we know them are not exceptionless.

Insofar as this is an empirical issue the physicist would say that the laws have thus far proved exceptionless. Insofar as it is not an empirical issue then it is a philosophical issue that a physicist need not take a stand on one way or the other.