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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Googolplex

A googolplex is the number 10, or equivalently, 10(10100). Written out in ordinary decimal ... Writing the number would take an extreme amount of time: if a person can write two digits per second, then writing a googolplex would take about ...

www.physicsforums.com/threads/how-long-for-a-computer-to-write-out-a-googolplex.690823

A Googol is 10100, which is 1 followed by 100 zeroes. ... to print the value, its pretty safe to say that the time required > the age of the universe.

www.quora.com/How-long-time-would-it-take-to-write-out-a-googolplex-in-1-numbers-with-chalk-on-the-pavement-How-long-distance-would-it-be

Probably the quickest way to get there (in base 10) is to write the number “1” as a straight line. I could probably do four a second. That would ...

www.procrastinators.org/googolplex.html

Keep in mind that this is like writing 1,000,000 for a million. Counting to a million ( i.e. 1, 2, 3, 4, ...) would take a much longer time (and more paper).

www.googolplexwrittenout.com

In 1940, the mathematician Edward Kasner published the book "Mathematics and the Imagination", in which he popularized the words googol and googolplex  ...

mathforum.org/library/drmath/view/59174.html

Date: 11/18/97 at 00:02:53 From: Eich Subject: Googolplex Can you tell me how many ... For instance, the number of seconds since the beginning of time is only ... you still would not have been able to write down a googolplex, since there are  ...

boards.straightdope.com/sdmb/archive/index.php/t-123040.html

A googolplex is a one followed by a googol of zeros (or is it "followed ... eighteen months, a computer can "write" a googolplex in half the time.

www.googolplex.com

The worlds second largest number with a name. The number One followed by a googol of zeros.

plus.maths.org/content/too-big-write-not-too-big-graham

Sep 4, 2014 ... Graham's number is also bigger than a googolplex, which Milton initially ... room in the Universe to write down all googol+1 digits of a googolplex. ... that was, at the time, the biggest explicitly defined number ever published.