A residual component of Azathoth at the edge of our universe.
Astronomers have used both NASA’s Hubble Telescope and the Spitzer Space Telescope (which uses the infrared portion of the EM spectrum to optically observe invisible components of the universe that makes up a large potion of the material associated with stars and space dust) to observe the faintest, and thus earliest, part of the universe. It is a galaxy named the “Tayna” Galaxy, with Tayna meaning first borne.
The Tayna Galaxy existed about 400 million years after the big bang, approximately 13.8 billion years ago. Thus, this galaxy, shown as the reddish shape in the smaller photograph, may be a residual component of Azathoth. As I will discuss in an upcoming article, if Azathoth is linked to the Big Bang, then it may not be found in the “center” in the universe but instead along the outer end of the universe, continuously expanded like a balloon being filled with air.
A composite photo of the most outer edge of the universe – the Tayna Galaxy (www.nasa.gov).