It's about as much as a Blu-ray Disc
It's about as much as Wikipedia
In other words, the amount of Wikipedia is 1 times 110,000,000,000 nibbles.(2009 figures) (all languages)
As of 2009, Wikipedia held 110,000,000,000 nibbles of publicly written and edited encyclopedia articles on 14.5 million subjects as well as associated commentary and discussion. Wikipedia is among the ten most popular websites on the Internet and the only non-profit entity in that group.
It's about one-third as much as an iPod
In other words, the amount of an iPod is 3.130 times 110,000,000,000 nibbles.(a.k.a. Apple iPod) (2010 figures; for iPod classic, sixth generation)
A sixth-generation, iPod classic MP3 player offers a storage capacity of 344,000,000,000 nibbles. Data is stored in the unit's hard drive, a 5,400 RPM SATA drive, which measures about 30 sq. cm (5 sq. in)
It's about eleven times as much as a DVD
It's about twelve times as much as an HDTV Television Show (30 Minutes)
In other words, 110,000,000,000 nibbles is 12.10 times the amount of an HDTV Television Show (30 Minutes), and the amount of an HDTV Television Show (30 Minutes) is 0.0826 times that amount.(a.k.a. High Definition television, a.k.a. HD) (digital signal, QAM-256; 30 minutes)
Broadcast cable HDTV signals contain about 5,030,000 nibbles of data per second, or 9,060,000,000 nibbles in a thirty-minute television show. The first High Definition television broadcast was news footage from John Glenn's 1998 mission on the space shuttle Discovery.
It's about 70 times as much as a Compact Disc
In other words, 110,000,000,000 nibbles is 71.140 times the amount of a Compact Disc, and the amount of a Compact Disc is 0.01406 times that amount.(80-minute, 360,000 sector disc; "Red Book" specifications)
A typical, 80-minute capacity compact disc, commonly known as a 1,468,000,000 nibbles disc will actually hold 1,546,000,000 nibbles of data. Such disks are 1.2 mm (0.047 in) thick.
It's about one-eighty-fifth as much as Watson
In other words, the amount of Watson is 83 times 110,000,000,000 nibbles.(data store only)
Watson, the IBM supercomputer famous for competing against humans on the televised trivia game show Jeopardy!, utilizes 8,800,000,000,000 nibbles of variously-structured data to formulate answers. While "thinking", Watson processes about 1,100,000,000,000 nibbles of data per second.