Since about half of the information is missing from the other answer and it is completely unsourced, let's gather it, the comments and sources into an answer:
tl;dr: irregardless of your visa, if you are admitted at all then you most likely will be admitted for six months but at least one month and you can do tourist-y things.
All my claims come from .gov domains.
Here's the official Visitor Visa page.
Visitor visas are nonimmigrant visas for persons who want to enter the United States temporarily for business (visa category B-1), tourism, pleasure or visiting (visa category B-2), or a combination of both purposes (B-1/B-2).
further down on this page you can find:
A visa allows a foreign citizen to travel to a U.S. port-of-entry (generally an airport) and request permission to enter the United States. [...] If you are allowed to enter the United States, the CBP official will provide an admission stamp or a paper Form I-94, Arrival/Departure Record. [...] You must depart the United States on or before the date indicated on your admission stamp or paper Form I-94, unless your request to extend your stay is approved by USCIS.
Note: I-94 has been automated for "air and sea" so unless you cross over land into the USA you will not get a paper I-94, consequently the admission stamp will tell you how long can you stay. There is an Electronic I-94 site but as per the above paragraph, the admission stamp is what matters. (For example, the electronic I-94 record might be missing.)
One thing a sole B-1 visa would differ from a sole B-2 or combined B-1/B-2 is the minimum length of stay granted. The USCIS page on B-1 Temporary Business Visitor has:
Initial Period of Stay: 1 to 6 months; 6 months is the maximum
And 8 CFR 214.2(b) has:
Any B-2 visitor who is found otherwise admissible and is issued a Form I-94 will be admitted for a minimum period of six months, regardless of whether less time is requested.
Finally, whether you can do tourist-y things, the answer is a yes but it's really hard to find an official source to it and it's stated in a truly bass ackwards manner. But here's what the USCIS says on Change My Nonimmigrant Status:
You do not need to apply to change your nonimmigrant status if you were admitted into the United States for business reasons (B-1 visa category ) and you wish to remain in the United States for pleasure before your authorized stay expires.
While it is not pertinent to this question, it is worth mentioning that it does not say you can freely do all you can do with a B-1 visa if you were admitted on a B-2.