The main things that are poor about both the Pandora and Fort bike lanes is that they are two-way lanes on one-way roads. I know this and as a pedestrian I still often forget to look the other way when crossing one, naturally expecting the bike traffic to come from the same direction as the car traffic. I've also noticed (I assume due to this design) a significant uptick in cyclists treating painted bike lanes on various other roads as if they are two-way.
The thing that is really poor about the Fort bike lane is that it's on the wrong side of the road, thus requiring eastbound cyclists to perform an inefficient (and perhaps dangerous, depending how they do it) crossing just after Cook St., in order to get to the right-hand side of the road.
Yes the transition at Fort and Cook is goofy certainly, not many cities have bike lanes on both sides for the same direction. I think there is a phase to clean that up.
2 way bike lanes one one way streets is not uncommon, whether on one way roads or two. I've never really felt it was a big difference on either road application. It's less expensive to build that way. I assume they are usually placed on the side of the road with the least vehicle crossings for the most part while also keeping in mind bus access as well...
As for what individual cyclists do, regarding the riding down the wrong way, not much I can say to that. Cyclists tend to go the easiest way, similar to car drivers if they could. When crossing any one way street I still have a glance both ways (see too many cars coming the wrong way) so as a pedestrian the 2 way bikes lanes aren't much of a chore for me personally. Usually wave both cars and bikes through as they have a good momentum going.