I have a decent question, I think, about the Hubble photos and the universe. When the hubble took the photos that show stars cluttered together, and that it is supposedly the first few hundred thousand years of the universes life, that got me thinking. If you pointed the hubble in any given direction and zoomed in like they did before, would the outcome always be the same? Will there always be these billions of stars cluttered together? And if so how is this explained in cosmology today? Does that somewhat verify that our universe was once a singularity? It's really hard for me to actually convey this question the way I like it, due to it's complexity. While I know that currently we have data that supports universal expansion, IF the hubble would show similar pictures in any given direction, how does that explain the big bang, and can it in any way verify or falsify universal expansion. I guess it just doesn't make sense to me if the pictures would always show these billions of stars, galaxies, etc clustered together how it can explain the big bang. I guess I think of it in a wrong sense, as there is some kind of "center" of the universe (which was the singularity) and now the universe is expanding. I guess my mind wants to think if you point it in on direction, you get less stars and galaxies, and more of a void, and the other direction being the beginnening with more stars and galaxies where the matter first started to form. I'm sorry if I confused any of you, but it's really hard for me to explain my question. Thanks!!!