Why leave home and see a real museum of other people's work when you can sit in front of your computer and have your entire Facebook life auto-generated into an all-encompassing virtual tour.

That's just what Intel's new site, the Museum of Me, offers.

Once you give permission and connect to Facebook in the normal way, it grabs a world of data and relays it back to you in the form of a rolling movie clip.

As you enter the virtual museum, the text create and explore a virtual archive of your life lingers on a white wall as the camera pans over to your name and the date in the form of an exhibition title.

The next wall claims This exhibition is a journey of visualization that explores who I am, and soon photos of your friends and family hang on the virtual walls.

A nearby room showcases a cornucopia of profile pictures, maps of places you've been, and scrambled text from status updates.  Moving along, you meet some virtual people who are staring quizzically at your life in the video room around a giant chrome Facebook thumbs up Like statue.

Soon, robots are collecting floating pictures of your friends and assembling a grand mosaic of your so-called life.

Basically, it's just like any other museum!

The whole experience is made extra dramatic by the decidedly haunting music of Takagi Masakatsu that overwhelmingly scores your reflected life.

After 3 minutes of shock and awe, the video cuts to an ad for Intel's Core i5 processors.

You can be the judge of whether this is cool or the creepiest 3 minutes of your life.  Chances are most of us will be tempted either way to see what our retrospective at the Museum of Me looks like.

Back in the day, we made slideshows to honor people's lives in photos.  In an age where we live our lives online, it appears we have progressed to the next stage.