Cool video. Kind of bummed that they continue the popular but incorrect visualization of the Big Bang as an explosion from a point, though.
Added: Since I was asked on Discord what a more correct visualization would look like:
A more correct view should be rendered from within (there is no outside to view from), with Big Bang appearing as a uniform expansion everywhere, in accordance to the cosmological principles of homogeneity and isotropy. The universe would at first look like a very dense and uniform fog in all directions. Then as it expands and cools you would see farther due to the decreasing density. Then reionization happens (electrons bind with nuclei to form atoms, universe becomes transparent everywhere, CMB is released), and your visibility then extends outward at the speed of light. Over time the small density fluctuations are also collapsing gravitationally, and so eventually you observe the cosmic web structure forming.
Very few videos accurately portray all of this (particularly the increasing range of visibility), but this is one of the better ones that I'm aware of.
Good (but technical) lecture on early era of star formation. Normally I wouldn't link one like this, but I really liked the discussion on the role of cosmic dust, and why cosmic dust is interesting. (My advisor when I lived on the east coast specialized in the physics of dust and it rubbed off on me as well.)
Another interesting topic is the use of gravitational lenses to resolve even more distant objects, and the reverse, where lensed background sources act as a way to determine the lens, which in same cases even lets us resolve the sub-structure of dark matter halos.
We have a meteor camera not far from Abisko, but I discovered that the file server's smbd process had stopped, so nothing was recorded. The spooky thing is that smbd had stopped at the very same time on half of our servers across the country. I've never seen it stop unexpectedly before. And certainly not in a synchronised manner on totally unconnected computers. A clock related bug in smbd? Knocked out by a solar storm? Really spooky action at a distance. Especially since it happened early yesterday morning, minutes after the death of Hawking.