You are making some serious generalizations, based on a limited sample size. As an undergrad, you rarely have any opportunity to interact enough with students outside your major to have an informed opinion. Even within a major your sample is likely non-representative in schools like Berkeley, if you are attending a university the size of Berkeley.
As @Eeyore123 wrote - an an undergraduate students your interaction with graduate students would be far too limited to form any informed opinion, and you would also lack the tools to make a judgement, even if you were interacting with enough graduate students. Of course, there is absolutely no way that you would have the ability to do so outside of your major.
As a graduate student, again, as @Eeyore123 wrote - your interactions with undergraduates is limited, unless you are a teaching assistant over multiple years in multiple courses. Again, your ability to judge undergraduates and graduates of other majors is essentially zero. If you are a Masters students, it is difficult to judge PhD students, even in your own major.
As for judging faculty, well, I am sorry, despite the weird belief that undergraduates can actually judge the teaching abilities and outcomes of their professors, this is, in fact, a myth which administrators like pushing, to pander to parents and future donors. An 18 year old, just out of high school, whose still not mentally an adult, and has absolutely no understanding of what “teaching” actually entails, is the absolutely worst person to judge a faculty member.
Students judge their professors on physical appearance (proven by multiple studies), gender (also proven), race (ditto), how much they felt that they learned or accomplished (in the best case scenario), how much “fun” the class is (in the worst case scenario), and how the class made them feel. Whether a class was effective, and whether the student themselves did enough to take advantage of the opportunities provided by the class, is something that a student only discovers a few years post-graduation, if ever.
If your graduate school included a PhD with extensive TA experience, and some experience as an instructor, I will accept your judgement of the faculty’s teaching abilities. Otherwise, you lack the tools with which to provide this judgement.
Food - seriously? What are you, a restaurant critic that you think that your personal tastes are an objective judgement? Same for campus architecture. You can say which you liked better, but you cannot claim some sort of value judgement, based on your personal preferences.
Affordability - again, that is based on what a family earns, and what was affordable to you may not be affordable to other families. The costs themselves are on the websites of the universities in far more detail than you can provide here. So that bit on=f information is superfluous.
So take a step back and scale back on your claims and generalizations. If you want to actually help other people with your advice, you really should make sure that your advice is applicable to the people who you wish to help.
For example, your experience is absolutely useless to a person who wants to decide which of these schools is the best of a Biology or Chemistry undergraduate. I mean, how would you actually know anything about the faculty, undergraduates, graduate students, etc of these departments at any of these schools you attended? What about history? What about most social sciences? Etc, etc, etc.