Artist’s logarithmic scale conception of the observable universe with the Solar System at the center, inner and outer planets, Kuiper belt, Oort cloud, Alpha Centauri, Perseus Arm, Milky Way galaxy, Andromeda galaxy, nearby galaxies, Cosmic Web, Cosmic microwave radiation and the Big Bang’s invisible plasma on the edge. || Created specially for Wikipedia.org by Pablo Carlos Budassi.
The diameter of the observable universe is about 28 billion parsecs (93 billion light-years), putting the edge of the observable universe at about 46–47 billion light-years away
 Panoramic view of the entire near-infrared sky reveals the distribution of galaxies beyond the Milky Way. The image is derived from the 2MASS Extended Source Catalog of more than 1.5 million galaxies, and the Point Source Catalog of nearly 0.5 billion Milky Way stars. The galaxies are color coded by redshift.
"Large Scale Structure in the Local Universe: The 2MASS Galaxy Catalog", Jarrett, T.H. 2004
 The Virgo Supercluster or Local Supercluster is an irregular supercluster that contains the Virgo Cluster in addition to the Local Group. At least 100 galaxy groups and clusters are located within its diameter of 33 megaparsecs (110 million light-years). There are, in the observable universe, millions of superclusters.
Image: Derived from Institute for Astronomy at the University of Hawaii. © 2014 Andrew Bedno (via Bedno.com - Local Galactic Supercluster. 2.7E24m)
 The Local Group is the group of more than 54 galaxies whose gravitational center is located somewhere between the Milky Way and the Andromeda Galaxy. The Local Group spreads out over a diameter of 10 million light years.
Image: Derived from NASA (Hubble, deep field project).
© 2014 Andrew Bedno (via Bedno.com - Local Galactic Cluster. 9E22m)