How many times have you seen/read something like this question?
"I weigh 160lbs and just deadlifted 405. Is that good?"
You can pick any number for either weight, it's not important. Just the general inquiry of "are these numbers good?" Maybe this even came from you at some point.
What is the goal of this question? Honestly. What could the outcome be here? If the answer to the question is "Yes", does this mean you get to strut around the gym now and tell all your friends you have good numbers because the internet said so? If the answer is "No", will you go home and slit your wrists? Will you finally start pushing yourself in the gym? Why weren't you doing that in the first place?
It simply seeking validation from strangers, plain and simple, and it's a sign that something is lacking in your training. If you are so desperate for feedback that you need to seek out the approval of strangers, you are not progressing. You should be charting your progress in a training log, and if you own a mirror and some honesty, you should be able to see if you are making progress in your physique.
Furthermore, this question always takes an inevitable turn. Someone, offering a great resource, tells this person to compare themselves to powerlifters (or whatever sport would be appropriate for the lift) in their weight class to get an idea of where their numbers stack. This is met with resistance in the form of "I don't want to compare myself to competitive lifters, just other people. I have only been training for X amount of time."
So now, we want to see where we stack up compared to others who aren't even competing against us? This would be akin to walking through the street and occasionally sucker punching people to validate your boxing skills.
If you want to see how you stack up, put on some gloves, get in the ring, and scrap.
Lets be honest with ourselves here. If we have to tell people our numbers, we f**ked up. If you are making good progress, people ask you how much you lift. If you are not making good progress, people ask you IF you lift. If you have to tell people that you train because it is not blatantly obvious, your numbers are not "good". A man with good numbers stands out among other people, a man with average numbers blends in (hence the term "average").
Want to know when your numbers are good? When you no longer have to ask.