If it was an Excel file, for instance, that I kept in the OneDrive folder on my home Mac, I could navigate to it in OneDrive via the browser on my work Mac. If I double-clicked on the Excel file in the OneDrive file list displayed in my browser it would open in my browser in Excel 365, I’d click the “Edit in Excel” and it would open the file in Excel, I could make edits which would be saved to the cloud version of my file and then replicated to my home Mac when next I was online. It would do all this without making a copy of the file on my local (work) drive. Thus, while I would be able to access and edit it from work, I wouldn’t be storing it at work or, strictly speaking, be syncing my company’s laptop to my personal one over a public cloud. That’s what I was hoping to be able to do with my Pano file. I realize this is kind of a neat distinction which may not be terribly meaningful to anyone but me (I hope I haven’t wasted too many people’s time on something that turns out not to be feasible or terribly popular).
Having investigated this further, I can’t say I’m surprised that Pano doesn’t offer capabilities that look like they may be proprietary to the Microsoft suite so I’ll just find a work around or maybe just setup Dropbox so it does fully sync across both machines but be parsimonious about the personal files I allow to replicate on my work machine.