We have the capability now, why aren't we shooting for observations at 13.8 - to 14-billion light years from Earth?

Why are we holding at about 13.3- to 13.5-billion light years when we could go all the way to the claimed Big Bang now? Or as with the Planck limit Horizon down and in, does the Horizon up and out collapse on astronomy at a certain limit of scalability, a certain limiting level of relativity, and there just isn't any going any farther up and out? Not that there isn't any more, just that the Horizon limit will have been reached. And of course, we get physics coming this way from that Horizon, from the potential in and beyond that Horizon, just as we do with the Planck limit Horizon of relativity to us, which I push as being exactly the same Horizon in both directions.

Just because we exist inside a soliton hologram, a warp bubble of spacetime, doesn't mean there isn't more to the universe, and to breakout -- to divided -- cellular-('c')-like structure universes, that we don't observe from here and now. Or that is actually observed and is conventionally discounted for the distantly seamed-dimensional reality of what it is. It isn't a seamless universe. Its longitudinal lines narrow toward a 0-point (portal) (a magnetic monopole (moment)) at ever increasing distance from here and now as does its latitudinal lines squeeze in one upon another like graviton string singularity at the same ever-increasing distance. Whether we sit at the center point of the telescoping gyroscopic looking inside out, or on the outside surface of the bubble looking outside into center point it is exactly the same crowding longitudinal to a monopole (moment) point and latitudinal to a string singularity view. It is the same Horizon that is there . . . and at once is not there.
 
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Planck limit is inviolable as best we can tell.
We will never know anything prior to 10^-43 seconds.
Recombination at 380,000 years finally allowed EM waves to propagate undisturbed. We will never see with EM prior to that time.
Maybe we could use gravity waves to see earlier?
Other than that I have no clue.
 
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Planck limit is inviolable as best we can tell.
We will never know anything prior to 10^-43 seconds.
Recombination at 380,000 years finally allowed EM waves to propagate undisturbed. We will never see with EM prior to that time.
Maybe we could use gravity waves to see earlier?
Other than that I have no clue.
Good answer. I didn't expect one, but this one was a good one simply because you gave a small possibility, though not a probability, in it.
 
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Why are we holding at about 13.3- to 13.5-billion light years when we could go all the way to the claimed Big Bang now? Or as with the Planck limit Horizon down and in, does the Horizon up and out collapse on astronomy at a certain limit of scalability, a certain limiting level of relativity, and there just isn't any going any farther up and out? Not that there isn't any more, just that the Horizon limit will have been reached. And of course, we get physics coming this way from that Horizon, from the potential in and beyond that Horizon, just as we do with the Planck limit Horizon of relativity to us, which I push as being exactly the same Horizon in both directions.

Just because we exist inside a soliton hologram, a warp bubble of spacetime, doesn't mean there isn't more to the universe, and to breakout -- to divided -- cellular-('c')-like structure universes, that we don't observe from here and now. Or that is actually observed and is conventionally discounted for the distantly seamed-dimensional reality of what it is. It isn't a seamless universe. Its longitudinal lines narrow toward a 0-point (portal) (a magnetic monopole (moment)) at ever increasing distance from here and now as does its latitudinal lines squeeze in one upon another like graviton string singularity at the same ever-increasing distance. Whether we sit at the center point of the telescoping gyroscopic looking inside out, or on the outside surface of the bubble looking outside into center point it is exactly the same crowding longitudinal to a monopole (moment) point and latitudinal to a string singularity view. It is the same Horizon that is there . . . and at once is not there.
The cosmic microwave background exists "here and now"/pervades everywhere. As suggested by billslugg gravity waves are an interesting idea. However, the observation of distant galaxies supposedly approaching the BB could be wrong.

It may be that we are part of a hypersphere and the spherical curvature of the universe produces a similar effect to that of nearing the event horizon of a black hole. That is time - from a distance - slows to a stop. t=o . Time Zero. Our Astronomers then mistake the time zero effect of curvature (at 20 odd billion light-years or so) for an approach to the BB.
Recent observations of Galaxies that 'should not be' would tend to support this
NB Treating the total Age of the Universe as a Spacetime Interval supports this