In the 1950s, a Harwell scientist, Brian Jay, wrote a few books describing English nuclear efforts. They were a mix of propaganda and technical elucidation, but remain useful. Here he is describing a feature of future breeder reactors that he, and the other pioneers, marveled at:

We remarked earlier that the small size of a fast reactor core means that the heat flux (that is, the rate at which heat is generated in unit volume) is exceedingly high; thus one might have a power reactor generating 100 MW of heat in a core no bigger than a dustbin.

Jay, K. E. Brian. 1955. Atomic Energy Research at Harwell. Butterworth, London, p. 20.

10 MWt in a dustbin! This is about 3 MWe and a big wind turbine is apparently of the order of 10 MWe, so three wind power producers, with 200-meter blades, are equivalent to a breeder core stored in your weekly volume of rubbish.