Mirador will certainly work for single JPEG2000 presentation, as you can configure it to remove buttons and chrome related to unnecessary features. But it is built to support slightly more complex use cases including table of contents data, multi-repository support, image comparison or annotation.
For single image zoom/pan/rotate, IIPMooViewer and OpenSeadragon are great (IIIF-compatible) solutions.
On Apr 14, 2015, at 8:56 PM, Roy Tennant wrote:
> I like the UI, but from what I can tell displaying a single JPEG 2000 image
> is probably not a good use case for this tool, right? That is, no group of
> images from which to select, no comparison with a different image, etc. --
> just displaying a single image for pan, zoom, etc. If I'm right in this
> assessment, I'll stick with the IIPMooViewer  for my use case. Thanks,
>  http://iipimage.sourceforge.net/
> On Tue, Apr 14, 2015 at 9:50 AM, Stuart Snydman <[log in to unmask]>
>> We are excited to (officially) announce the release of Mirador version
>> 2.0. Please visit our new project website at http://projectmirador.org.
>> Here you will find a live demo, a four minute screencast demonstrating
>> Mirador 2.0's features, and links to the code repository and documentation (
>> The 2.0 release of Mirador builds and improves upon the first release with
>> major user interface improvements and a rich feature set. These include:
>> Deep zoom and pan using OpenSeadragon
>> Multiple viewing modes, including single image, two-page, horizontal
>> scroll and thumbnail gallery
>> Synchronized navigation of multi-image objects by filmstrip or table of
>> contents (when available)
>> Metadata view
>> Comparison of multiple images in a fully configurable workspace
>> State saving and bookmarking for sharing a workspace
>> Embeddable in blogs and third-party web apps
>> Notably, Mirador now supports viewing and creation of annotations on
>> regions of images. The annotation functionality is fully compatible with
>> the OpenAnnotation specification (http://www.openannotation.org/), and of
>> course Mirador 2.0 is fully compliant with the IIIF Image and Presentation
>> API's (http://iiif.io).
>> A variety of features are in the backlog for the next version, and you can
>> view the updated roadmap at
>> Mirador 2.0 is the result of a gratifying global collaboration. Many
>> thanks and congratulations to the lead development team, which consists of
>> Drew Winget from Stanford University and Rashmi Singhal from Harvard
>> University. Mirador 2.0 would not have been possible without contributions
>> of code, advice, testing and support by many others at Harvard, Stanford
>> and the IIIF community. See a full list of acknowledgements on the project
>> As we look forward to subsequent releases, improvements and extensions to
>> Mirador, we invite contributions of issues, bug fixes, and new features by
>> others. If you are interested, please sign up for the
>> [log in to unmask] list, and head to Github to read the
>> contributor guidelines and get started.
>> -Stu Snydman
>> Stuart Snydman
>> Associate Director for Digital Strategy
>> Stanford University Libraries
>> ps - pardon the cross-posts!