You can get a calculator and start counting the errors and false assumptions contained below if you want.. but I gotta ask.. If the furthest we can see is 14 billion light-years away (because it's been 14 billion years since the big bang and that's all the time light has had to travel such a distance), then the objects we see at the edge of our observable universe were from shortly after the big bang. Question 1: If Earth were at the center of the universe, then we should be able to observe objects at 14 billion light-years in all directions. If Earth wasn't in the center, shouldn't we see objects 14 billion light-years in the direction of the center, while only seeing a smaller amount of objects in the opposite direction? Would that allow us to calculate our position relative to the big bang? Question 2: When considering an object 14 billion light-years away in some direction, and an object 14 billion light-years away in the opposite direction... shouldn't both objects have been in the nearly the same position 14 billion years ago, near the time of the big bang? How is it we can look at two objects when they were starting to diverge from one another from 2 different perspectives at the same time?