Anaximander was the first ancient Greek to draw a map of the known world.
Maps were produced in ancient times but Anaximander's innovation was to represent the entire inhabited land known to the ancient Greeks. The map was accused of impiety for having assumed the point of view of the gods: the aerial view.
Vertical mapping moves from above ground back to the human viewpoint.
A panorama is considered a continuous view of the whole region surrounding an observer.
In reality a panorama consists of the sum of many multiple spaces that diverge in time and in place.
The panorama requires a departure from the idea of one-piece homogeneity and the acceptance of unbroken multiplicity.