Good question as entropy is important.Amazing answers to a seemingly simple question, thank you everyone.
However is there not an entropy dilemma here?
Doesn't entropy either remain constant or increase?
The formation of new stars from potential energy of gravitational collapse is that an increase or decrease in entropy?
I welcome all responses.
I'm unclear how the FoV (Field of View) will help us see regions near or exceeding the speed of light. Do you mean the HST's light gathering and resolving power? The James Webb is our next big step for this.There is a field of view of the Hubble (telescope). Since the universe is expanding at a speed higher than the speed of light (does not contradict SRT), then in theory we should not see new stars, i.e. photons and other particles must move away and will not come out to fix them. But at the same time, Hubble's field of view also expands, which makes it possible to catch a particle or a whole stream. This particle can serve as an identification mark for a star or even a galaxy. Not entirely new, but for us, it was recorded for the first time. Somewhere there was nothing, and then something flies in from there. That is, the field of view of our most powerful telescopes and sensors is far from the entire universe. And over time, more and more discoveries take place. And will be.