Now, just upload your panorama to you account at 360Cities. Not only will it show up in on the 360Cities website and on Google Earth — as of today you can also embed it on any web page you can edit, just like you would with a YouTube video.
There’s more: Because each panorama can be oriented in addition to georeferenced, you can travel between panoramas using the on-screen hotspots, with some neat transition animations that let you keep your bearings (literally:-). And if you click through to the full-screen view or a panorama’s home page, a little Google Map in the bottom left of the screen shows you in which direction you’re looking and your field of view. You can even drag the field of view to quickly look around.
The full screen option is definitely my favorite feature, for its immersive feel; but for a real mind trip right-click on a panorama and play with some of the available alternate views, such as Little Planet View or Architectural View.
And let’s not forget to send kudos to the viewing engine used by 360Cities, krpano, whose multi-resolution rendering of a panorama depending on zoom levels taps the same efficiencies as the image pyramids used by Google Maps and Microsoft Sea Dragon.