So this evening I made some chili the cans I bought were perfectly fine no dents or anything, I go to open the diced tomatoes and realize my can opener made a dent while opening the can I went ahead with making my chili but got concerned about botulism with dented cans. Should I be worried? Or was it okay that I went ahead with making the chili.
Botulism is caused by spores (a kind of lifeform) growing in food. It is a danger when the way food is prepared and stored could allow those spores to grow.
Denting a can that contains safe food while you are opening it is not such a situation, and indeed any commercial producer selling cans knows that they will be opened using a can opener and possibly dented. If by 'dented' you mean that perhaps pieces of metal were cut off and entered the tomatoes, then that is a danger because your do not want to eat sharp metal shards, but that is nothing to do with botulism.
As already answered by dbmag9, this is not a problem at all.
But I think the question comes out of the very real concern about bulging cans. A bulging can is a sign of some fermentation or growth inside the can after processing. As canning is supposed to (essentially) kill everything so nothing will grow, that is a sign of a something wrong, and the something wrong could be benign but could easily be dangerous (e.g., botulism) and since canning is normally very effective the safe thing to do is throw it out.
But a dent is not the same thing. Most dents even in cans in the store are simply because somebody dropped a can on a hard surface (e.g., top shelf down to floor) and unless there is indication of penetration of the exterior (e.g., moisture, rust, etc.) even an actual dent is not in and of itself a problem. Though to play it safe I would avoid buying dented cans unless those are the only option and I really need that specific product at that time.
To take a step further, a dent in your own processing - e.g., while opening the can or a known drop at home shortly before opening the can - is not a problem at all.
Many people are careful to rinse off the top of cans shortly before opening them. That avoids the problem of any outside contaminants (dust, bugs, etc.) getting into the food during the opening process. But that is a separate concern, and even then the concern is not about botulism but about more "ordinary" types of contamination.