I get it, everything is expanding. The point where expansion started WAS everything, therefore there can't be a center, for the center is everything.

But... everything away from us is moving faster than us, and everythingbehindus is moving slower, hence the illusion of everything appearing to be moving away from us, just at different rate depending on where you're looking.

Example. (Letters represent objects such as galaxies, and the periods are a reference of measurement)

Past= ..A...B....C -> Present= ...A.....B.......C -> Future (we assume) .....A.........B..............C

This is calculated by observing redshifts and distances. I also understand that.

But at any point do the redshifts suddenly increase drastically, or double? Or can we not observe that far away yet. As my example shows above, all letters are moving away from an unknown point. But at the moment of the big bang, energy was everywhere in all directions, wouldn't there be an increase in the Hubble's constant when calculating distances away and redshifting data? I explain below:

Same example as above: Past= (what is out here? Shouldn't things be expanding in all directions?) ..A...B....C or x..A...B...C What's to the left of x? Shouldn't at some point we detect increase in redshifts because if everything truly went in all directions, we'd get to a point where things would start expanding in the other direction. OR is this impossible because we can't observe faster than the speed of light, but what if we meet/observe that light from that object traveling in that other direction eventually. Let me explain:

F............E......D...(x)...A......B............ C

So, hypothetically, if we were object B and we looked to C, we'd see it moving/accelerating faster than us, therefore going away from us. If we look at A, it is moving slower than us, therefore appears to be moving sightly farther away from B's perspective. But then again, hypothetically, if we observe far enough, wouldn't we eventually get to an object such as D, which moving in the opposite direction as B, have a higher redshift (than what we would expect given it's distance away from us) than A because it truly is moving in the opposite direction, not just MUCH slower compared to A. If that is the case, and all things did expand in all directions, wouldn't we get to an exact point where that redshift starts to increase not consistently with prior observations or Hubble's law, implying that exact point could be a center to this Universe to where everything is moving away from? If not, from how it seems, everything we observe is expanding away inrelativelya similar direction (not in the opposite direction), minus gravitational influences, which implies maybe it's all just moving away horizontally from a wall?

Help! Mind is blown.