The European Space Agency (ESA) has just released an incredible zoomable, and rotate-able panorama of the International Space Station (ISS), and it's one of the coolest things we've seen in a long time. The panorama has already been viewed more than 140,000 times, and was compiled from images taken by ESA astronaut Samantha Cristoforetti, who was on board the ISS from November 2014 to June 2015.

Using the panorama, you can 'float' between the different modules of the ISS, and take a look around at your surroundings. You can also access video descriptions from Cristoforetti on what each section was used for, and zoom in on anything you find interesting. 

The image also has a handy map of the ISS as a whole on the right hand side, which helps you get your bearings on exactly where you are in the 72.7 by 108.5 metre structure.

As the ESA website explains, Cristoforetti took at least 15 images inside each module just before she left the ISS last month, so it shows the set-up after the Leonardo storage module was moved to a new section

Right now, the whole space station is visible, except for the Russian part, which the ESA expects to add into the panorama by the end of this year. So do as the ESA recommends and click into full-screen mode, and then take a tour of the space station - it feels like you're floating right there. Make sure you make time to visit the famous Cupola for a breathtaking view of Earth. And if you need some more inspiration, may we suggest Richard Strass's Also Sprach Zarathustra?