I have stumbled across the fascinating page Photogrammetric Analysis Of Apollo 11 Imagery: New camera-station map with improved locations at the following website: https://www.hq.nasa.gov/alsj/a11/a11Photogrammetry.html
There is extensive analysis and discussion there of the panoramic photographs taken of the Apollo 11 site by Neil Armstrong. While mechanical panoramic cameras did exist at the time, they weren't moon-ready, so instead a series of overlapping photographs were taken.
Unlike a proper mechanical panoramic camera, the astronaut version did not pivot about the pupil of the lens, but instead the astronaut just simply turned in place in some fashion. The resulting translation motion between exposures presented the opportunity to analyze parts of the scene that are overlapped by two exposures with photogrammetric techniques.
Think of this as a prequel to the navigation camera pairs used on martian rovers.
If I understand correctly, this was not a planned thing, and more modern analysis techniques and computer image processing made this possible.
So I'm wondering, when was stereoscopic photography first used intentionally on the surface of a solar system body? It doesn't have to be for live navigation, it could be for later analysis. I'm asking when it was done first on purpose.
These include numbered NASA photographs as well as (much) later analysis. Sourced from here. Right click and open each one in separate tab for full size viewing.
Portable Life Support System(PLSS)does not have a final lat/lon. Not sure what the acronym directly below it is for. $\endgroup$