|Sadly, not included in the graphic.|
Source: Namco / PlayStation
Browsing the site, I zoomed into the realm where we chemists usually find ourselves, somewhere between 1 micrometer (10-6 m, one micron, where the larger viruses hang out) down to around a femtometer (10-15 m, about the size of a single proton). Honestly, that's a huge zone to play around in, roughly nine orders of magnitude. Put in human terms, the larger viruses are to protons what Jupiter and Saturn are to us!
Encouraged by the classic Feynman lecture "There's Plenty of Room at the Bottom," in which the Nobel-winning theoretical physicist lays down the foundation for nanotech, I pushed further down the size scale, past various flavors of quarks, down to the neutrino, still our smallest detectable particle at (about) 1 yoctometer (10-24 m).
|Hey, who turned off the universe?|
"Nothing down here but us strings..."
Honestly, I don't know enough quantum physics to tell you. If any of my readers are better versed in the subject, please write in. To parrot Feynman, 1010 seems like entirely too much room to have nothing in it.
Update (5/5/12, 11:00AM) - A reader alerted me to an old xkcd comic that covers much of the same ground...