I followed a link in an answer to the question about stereoscopic images and found a long list with panoramic images composed from images shot with the lunar Hasselblad cameras.
For instance the ALSEP pan at the end of EVA 2, assembled by Dave Byrne. Made from 17 separate images, more than 360 °, see the shadow of photographing astronaut at the left and right side of the image.
I tried automatic stiching of the same images using a free demo version of AutoStich with a very good result without any manual intervention:
Automatic stiching requires overlapping images. This is easy using a good standard camera viewfinder but difficult using the modified Hasselblad cameras wearing a space suit helmet.
Did the astronauts train taking overlapping panoramic images on Earth? Without using a panoramic tripod head, just using a handheld or suit mounted camera?
Using the 60 mm Biogon lens from Zeiss with a horizontal angular field of 47 ° the astronaut had to turn for a full 360 ° panorama of 16 images about 22 ° after each shot. But there is a tolerance from about 17 to 42 ° as long as the mean value is close to 22.5 ° and each pair of images overlaps at least 5 °.
But there were also panoramic images taken with the 500 mm lens.
See this question about the 500 mm lens and its viewfinder. Due to the very small horizontal angular field of only 6.5 ° overlapping did not work well for all 5 images. There are a lot of other panoramic images with successful overlapping done with the 500 mm lens.
A panorama taken at Station 2 of Trophy Point using the 500 mm lens, assembly by Dave Byrne:
No problems with overlapping, but a constant small rotation of the camera around its optical axis.