It's about one-four-thousandth as tall as The Challenger Deep (Marianas Trench).
In other words, 106.820 inches is 0.00024887 times the height of The Challenger Deep (Marianas Trench), and the height of The Challenger Deep (Marianas Trench) is 4,018.20 times that amount.(near Marianas Islands, a.k.a. Ladrones Islands, northwestern Pacific Ocean) (depth below sea level)
The Challenger Deep, at the southern end of the Marianas Trench, reaches a depth of 429,210 inches below sea level. There has been only one manned expedition to the bottom of Challenger Deep — a 1960 voyage that took 4 hours and 48 minutes to reach the bottom.
It's about one-ten-thousandth as tall as Olympus Mons.
In other words, the height of Olympus Mons is 10,000 times 106.820 inches.(a.k.a. Mount Olympus) (Mars)
The tallest mountain in the solar system, Olympus Mons rises to approximately 1,100,000 inches. The mountain has been known to astronomers since the nineteenth century because it is tall enough to rise above Mars' frequent dust storms.
It's about 25,000 times as long as a Strand of Hair.
It's about 25,000 times as tall as a Human hair, Strand of.
It's about 30,000 times as tall as a sheet of Paper.
It's about one-thirty-thousandth as long as The Panama Canal.
In other words, the length of The Panama Canal is 32,000 times 106.820 inches.(Canal de Panamá) (Panama)
Connecting the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans across the Isthmus of Panama, the Canal measures 3,500,000 inches in length. Ships passing through the Canal are raised (and then lowered) 1,000 inches above sea level through the lock-and-dam system.
It's about one-forty-thousandth as long as The English Channel.
In other words, 106.820 inches is 0.00002540 times the length of The English Channel, and the length of The English Channel is 39,400 times that amount.(average width between Isle of Ushant and The Walde Lighthouse) (La Manche, Ärmelkanal, Mor Breizh, Mor Bretannek) (a.k.a. The Channel)
The English Channel measures between 4,210,000 inches, narrowing as it flows northeast. The world speed record for a Channel crossing by swimmer was set by Australian Trent Grimsey in 2012, with a time of 6 hours, 55 minutes.