We can at least estimate a reverse thrust case based on some numbers and some physics, a bit of a specific case of this question. The stopping distance equation:
The information in Appendix B here for the 727-200 gives stopping distances for different cases. If we look at a sea level pressure altitude case with 120,000 lb gross weight, the stopping distance is 2452 feet. The correction for a reversers only case is 2.57, bringing the distance to 6302.
At a landing speed of 200 ft/s, the plane will take 11500 lb of force to stop in that distance. Each engine on the 727-200 provides 14500 lb of thrust force maximum. Considering that part of the stopping force will be provided by drag and surface friction, the reverse thrust is about 25% of the maximum forward thrust. The reversers will be more effective at higher air speeds, so the maximum will be higher than this.
Figure 39.5 here shows a graph of reverse thrust compared to forward thrust for different bypass ratios and reverse thrust types. This is a good check for a general case. The GEnx-1B64 has a bypass ratio of about 10, and reverses the fan but not the primary exhaust, which gives a ratio of 30% of maximum forward thrust.
The engine will not run at full power when in reverse mode, so accounting for this and the bypass ratio will leave you with about states that modern thrust reversers can convert up to 35% to 50% of their forward thrust into reverse thrust.