When you have some wait-time, visit this site: http://9-eyes.com/. The name comes from the fact that Google's street camera has nine "eyes". Jon Rafman has collected images from Google map street views, from all over the world. Some are beautiful, some are interesting or unusual, some are disturbing. [There's one I can't look at. It's the fifteenth photo, the one right after the one with three kids carrying speakers past a slummy apartment building. You might want to unfocus your eyes and skim quickly past the 15th. I wish I could eliminate that one.]
Whoever collected the views seems to like "working girls". There's a lot of police action, a few accidents (one seems to be fatal), some tourist sights, some shots that appear to have been taken in a large aquarium, and lots of exotic scenery.
This site, http://mashable.com/2013/10/18/google-street-view-invasive-species/, about using Google street view to track invasive species, mentions that there are views of Antarctica, the Galapagos, the Amazon, Mount Everest's base camp and the Great Barrier Reef in Australia, including links.
Now, here's my problem. If you go to those links, you see one-lane roads through forest, dirt roads through prairies, barely discernable tracks through deserts, streets in obviously dangerous parts of cities, streets covered, literally, in garbage. Streets where there's nothing, for miles and miles. Even places where there are no roads at all.
Do you see my street?
One day a few weeks ago I was at the stop sign at the end of my street when the Google camera car went past, right in front of me on the cross street. Did it go down my street?
I am insulted.