Remote Viewing is a combination of art and science, namely:
 The process of an individual acquiring information about a person, place, thing or event which is distant in time or space,  when that information could not be accessible to the individual through any means currently known to science.
The first part, the art is psychic functioning. You can do this however you like. Some people have psychic methods they like to use. "Relax and describe your impressions" works too.
The second part, the science, is what's called a Remote Viewing protocol. This protocol is the combined science-based rule-set used for that work. It is designed to validate that the work is not error, fraud, etc., and to keep the process "clean" of other interfering factors. When in place, a good protocol also contributes to viewer development, and to analytic clarity for people using the data (if any).
The primary points of a good RV protocol are that the work is done 'on purpose' (planned, not spontaneous information), has a specific target (something to describe, not just 'anything'), and is performed within a doubleblind or soloblind (the viewer and any person physiologically present with them [including by remote means such as telephone or webcam] has no knowledge of the nature or detail of the data being sought). If psychic work is not done within this protocol, it is not legitimately called Remote Viewing. For detailed information on Remote Viewing and its points of protocol, grab a copy of Joseph McMoneagle's book Remote Viewing Secrets: A Handbook.
A 'target' is what we call 'that thing the viewer is supposed to describe.' The viewer and anybody with them should have no knowledge of this until 'feedback'.
Let's say your job was to describe the Eiffel Tower. The target is the literal, real, Eiffel Tower. However you may be given feedback to "compare to your session," to help you go through your data and evaluate your session. You may get a photograph of your target -- that is the most common kind of feedback. News stories, snippets of encyclopedia entries, anything that gives you accurate information about "what you were supposed to have described" counts as feedback.
The best feedback is "live" feedback. That is where someone (not you) arranges a location(s) local to you, then you collect your information, and then you visit that location in person. In that case the target is that location during your feedback experience -- so while you are describing the target, you are not describing it 'as it is at that moment' but rather, 'as it will be when you visit it'. The best feedback is that which provides the most sensory-based accurate information. So, a picture and some text is better than only one of those. A silent video is probably better than a picture. Audio/Video is probably better still.
Here is the general outline:
Panopticon RV is a free internet utility that lets you randomly generate a 'target' based on "live web-cams". This makes a dynamic, changeable target that will be fairly unique to your focus. It makes a target which is literally "defined by the feedback" for maximum clarity about data. And it provides a feedback source that is probably the most "sensory" you can get without having an actual physical location target near you.
For this kind of target/feedback, you should consider these additional instructions:
We have well over 300 "live cam" internet addresses stored in our database.
This project is designed to operate more simply and with no-login, unlike most Dojo Psi projects. So it currently does not (has no way to) track "your" assigned tasks. In the future we might add some other features. If you have comments about this project, additional target links, wish-list features, etc. please send them to the Project Manager.
The manager of this project is a member of the TKR (Ten Thousand Roads) Remote Viewing and Dowsing Project. They have a big RV discussion forum over there and you are welcome to talk about your sessions, learning RV, or anything else there. (If enough Panopticon fans get together they could have their own board there.)
Our official help address for this project is email@example.com; both the Dojo Psi manager and the Panopticon project manager get a copy of that. Or you can write the Panopticon manager directly at Robert@dojopsi.com.