 An iconic example of super strength

This is an attempt at creating a list that ranks characters by their physical strength, usually defined as the amount of weight/mass they are able to lift or bench.

Subhuman (0-25 kg): The mass of a house cat, a baby, a modern T.V.
Average human (50 - 80 kg): The mass of an adult human, a large dog.
Above average human (80 - 120 kg): The mass of a washing machine or a tumble dryer.
Athletic human (120 - 227 kg): The mass of a mature lion.
Peak human (227 - 454 kg): The mass of a grand piano.
Superhuman (?): Any level above peak human that is, for the most part, unknown.
Class 1 (454 - 1,000 kg): The mass of a dairy cow.
Class 5 (1,000 - 5000 kg): The mass of cars, small trucks, an adult elephant.
Class 10 (5,000 - 10^4 kg): The mass of a T-Rex.
Class 25 (10^4 - 2.5 x 10^4 kg): The mass of Big Ben's bell, the Hubble Space Telescope.
Class 50 (2.5 x 10^4 - 5 x 10^4 kg): The mass of a semi-trailer truck.
Class 100 (5 x 10^4- 10^5 kg): The mass of a tank.
Class K (10^5 - 10^6 kg): The mass of the largest animal: blue whale, the heaviest aircraft with maximum take-off mass.
Class M (10^6 - 10^9 kg): The mass of the largest ship, the heaviest (non-pyramid) man-made structures.
Class G (10^9 - 10^12 kg): The mass of the human population, the Great Pyramid of Giza.
Class T (10^12 - 10^15 kg): The mass of the heaviest mountains, all the carbon in Earth's atmosphere
Class P (10^15 - 10^18 kg): The mass Saturn's moon, Hyperion
Class E (10^18 - 10^21 kg): The mass of Earth's oceans, the asteroid belt, Saturn's rings
Class Z (10^21 - 10^24 kg): The mass of the most massive moons in the Solar System (Ganymede, Oberon).
Class Y (10^24 - 10^27 kg): The mass of all the individual planets in the Solar System, save Jupiter.
Pre-stellar (10^27 - 10^29 kg): The mass of Jupiter, the most massive planet and least massive star known to man (HAT-P-2B, VB-10)
Stellar
(10^29 - ? kg): The mass of the smallest stars and beyond.
Galactic: Self-explanatory.
Immeasurable: Really not possible to quantify the level of strength required. The median mass of everyone's momma.

Note: If you want whatever a mass is in terms of tons, divide the number of kilograms in any given category by 1,000