The Hubble Extreme Deep Field is most distant image of the Universe ever created. Its diameter is one tenth the width of the full moon, its area is one 30 millionth of the entire sky. Within this field of view there are more than 5000 galaxies, 600 trillion stars and 50 quadrillion planets and moons. This photograph is a slice of infinity, proof of the immense scale of reality.
The Hubble Extreme Deep Field, a combination of 2,000 separate exposures by the orbiting observatory for a total of over two million seconds, or 23 days. Nearly every single object is a galaxy, a vast collection of billions of stars.
Hubble astronomers unveil deepest yet images of night sky - video - Astronomers unveil new images of a small sliver of the night sky after piecing together 10 years of Hubble space telescope images. The Hubble eXtreme Deep Field is the deepest view yet, adding 5,500 galaxies and showing celestial objects formed 500m years after the universe's birth
Hubble eXtreme Deep Field XDF: 2012 October 1 What did the first galaxies look like? To help answer this question, the Hubble Space Telescope has just finished taking the eXtreme Deep Field (XDF), the deepest image of the universe ever taken in visible light. Text: APOD 2012 Oct 1 Image Credit: NASA, ESA, G. Illingworth, D. Magee, and P. Oesch (UCSC), R. Bouwens (Leiden Obs.), and the XDF Team From $7 See more at: http://www.skyimagelab.com/hubble-xdf.html#sthash.dYRmbDwU.dpuf