With all due respect. You haven't explained anything.
Sure I have
#1 I've explained the actual mechanism of seeing into the past. --That it is purely a function of speed and distance.
When we look at our sun, we are looking about 8 minutes into the past. When we look at Proxima Centauri, we're looking about 4.24 years into the past. When we look at Sirius, we're looking about 8.6 years into the past.
It's about 11.4 years for Procyon A and about 260 years for the Spica binary and about 6197 years for Cygnus X1 and about 775,000 years for ULAS J0744+25.
When we look at the Andromeda galaxy, we're looking about 2.54 million years into the past. When we look at the Southern Pinwheel, we're looking about 15 million years into the past.
It's about 23.16 million miles for the Whirlpool galaxy and about 31 million years for the Sombrero Galaxy and about 52 million years for the Eye of Sauron.
#2 I've explained that this is a limitation inasmuch as it is entirely dependent on how far away any given object is . Non-technical writers are waxing poetic about the JWST being a "time machine" as if it's going to give us a panoramic view of the entire cosmos in its early stages, which is very, very misleading.
#3 I've explained that if we want to look farther back in time, then we need to look at objects that are farther away from us.
#4 I've explained the Hubble- Lemaître Law, which is that galaxies are moving away from Earth at speeds proportional to their distance. Or to look at it another way, the galaxies that are farthest away from us are the ones that are moving the fastest.
#5 I've explained the Doppler effect vis-à-vis the speed and distance of those galaxies. --That the extreme speed coupled with the expansion of the universe has stretched the wavelength of the visible light into lower frequencies. --Hence the need for an infrared telescope.
#6 I've explained that since light is the medium here, then we are limited to bright objects. (i.e. Stars and galaxies)
NASA expects to "see" the universe as it was 100 million years ago or so with this new telescope..
This sounds a lot like the "time machine" notion of what the JWST is capable of. (i.e. --That it's going to give us a panoramic view of the early cosmos, complete with diaphanous hydrogen and planetary nebulae.
You've linked to a number of NASA articles now and every single one of them has said exactly what I've been saying, which is that the JWST is going to show us the first bright objects in the universe, which are the stars and galaxies farthest away from us.
Staring with my first post on your thread I've also said very clearly that red shift is the mechanism of observing the earliest objects in the universe which is why (For the second time now) the JWST has been designed from the ground up as an infrared telescope.
--And these have been your responses:
"BTW, red-shift won't prevent the "time-machine" from functioning according to NASA."
"You should contact NASA right away and let them know about your theory
about how Red Shift will prohibit them from observing galaxies being
"Your references to red-shift cannot change this fact."
"If you think what NASA is trying to do is impossible because of
red-shift, you should call them right away and explain it to them so
they can stop misleading the public all over the internet right now."
Either I'm the world's worst communicator or you've got some serious reading comprehension problems. Or maybe astronomy is just not your thing.
Either way, there is a huge disconnect here.