Perhaps the most commonly used geographic information systems (GIS) are Google maps, which provide a layered approach to data visualization, such as viewing a location via satellite overlaid with street names, landmarks, and real-time traffic data. This GIS exemplifies the concept of gathering and transforming large bodies of data to provide exquisite temporal and location information. With the multiple virtual views, it gives one the sense of physically being on site. Although Google has digitized and thus created a GIS for the Earth, it is now possible to digitize a human being. As shown in Figure 1, there are multiple layers of data that can now be obtained for any individual. This includes data from biosensors, scanners, electronic medical records, social media, and the various omics that include DNA sequence, transcriptome, proteome, metabolome, epigenome, microbiome, and exposome. Going forward, I will use the term “panoromic” to denote the multiple biologic omic technologies. This term closely resembles and is adopted from panoramic, which refers to a wide-angle view or comprehensive representation across multiple applications and repositories. Or more simply, according to the Merriam-Webster definition of panoramic, it “includes a lot of information and covers many topics.” Thus the term panoromic may be well suited for portraying the concept of big biological data.