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In simple terms, 1000 MB = 1 GB

More accurately, 1024 MB = 1GB

btw a Mb is not the same as a MB! and a mb does not exist.

1024 Megabits (Mb) = 1 MB (Mega byte)

Posted on Jan 01, 2014

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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One GB is one thousand (1000) MB.

Aug 03, 2014 | Samsung I5500 Galaxy 5 Unlocked Android...

The size of the file in MB. does not equal what is burned onto the disk. 4 x 600 = 2400 MB. but what is burned to the disk is usually more than what the file size equals. Try using a dual-layer blank disk and see what happens.

Feb 10, 2014 | JVC Computers & Internet

When it says 2000 it means that it can hold 2000 songs, considering that each song is 2 MB. So, 2MB * 2000=4000MB=4GB.

So your songs were much larger than that.

So your songs were much larger than that.

Jul 15, 2011 | Computers & Internet

Hard drive manufacturers market drives in terms of decimal (base 10) capacity. In decimal notation, one megabyte (MB) is equal to 1,000,000 bytes, one gigabyte (GB) is equal to 1,000,000,000 bytes, and one terabyte (TB) is equal to 1,000,000,000,000 bytes.

Programs such as FDISK, system BIOS, Windows, and MacOS use the binary (base 2) numbering system. In the binary numbering system, one megabyte is equal to 1,048,576 bytes, one gigabyte is equal to 1,073,741,824 bytes, and one terabyte is equal to 1,099,511,627,776 bytes.

**Simply put, decimal and binary translates to the same amount of storage capacity.** Let's say you wanted to measure the distance from point A to point B. The distance from A to B is 1 kilometer or .621 miles. It is the same distance, but it is reported differently due to the measurement.

**Capacity Calculation Formula**

**Decimal capacity / 1,048,576 = Binary MB capacity** **Decimal capacity / 1,073,741,824 = Binary GB capacityDecimal capacity / 1,099,511,627,776 = Decimal TB capacity**

**Example:**

A 500 GB hard drive is approximately 500,000,000,000 bytes (500 x 1,000,000,000).

500,000,000,000 / 1,048,576 = 476,837 megabytes (MB) = 465 gigabytes (GB)

Mar 07, 2011 | Dell 300GB 15K RPM SAS 3.5-HPLUG HD R710...

It depends on how you "count" -- 40 times 1000 times 1000 times 1000 is approximately equal to 38.202 times 1024 times 1024 times 1024.

Note that 2**10 is 1024, while 10**3 is 1000.

So, (1024/1000)**3 is approximately equal to 40(.000/38.202).

QED.

Note that 2**10 is 1024, while 10**3 is 1000.

So, (1024/1000)**3 is approximately equal to 40(.000/38.202).

QED.

Dec 20, 2010 | Samsung (SP0411N) 40 GB Hard Drive

256MB = .25GB

512MB = .5GB

768MB = .75GB

1024MB = 1GB

Your HP Mini takes this type of memory:

DDR2 PC2-5300 • CL=5 • Unbuffered • NON-ECC • DDR2-667 • 1.8V • 256Meg x 64

You can find the memory type for your computer here:

http://www.crucial.com/store/listparts.aspx?model=HP%20Mini%201151NR

512MB = .5GB

768MB = .75GB

1024MB = 1GB

Your HP Mini takes this type of memory:

DDR2 PC2-5300 • CL=5 • Unbuffered • NON-ECC • DDR2-667 • 1.8V • 256Meg x 64

You can find the memory type for your computer here:

http://www.crucial.com/store/listparts.aspx?model=HP%20Mini%201151NR

Oct 19, 2009 | Computers & Internet

Dear! It show perfect because 1Gb = 1024 MB so if you calculate it you will find it equal to 298 GB because it is binary system shows while vendors account 1GB = 1000 MB but we format it according to binary machine language so that's equal to 298GB. I hope you have make sense.

Thank You

Thank You

Jul 31, 2009 | Western Digital (WD3200JS) 320 GB Hard...

visit vaio manual in

ftp://ftp.vaio-link.com/pub/Manuals/Notebooks/

You can do this in two ways: opening your notebook and taking a look on the memory modules already installed (we will explain more about this later) or running a program like Everest (available on our download section). We ran Everest (going to Motherboard, Chipset, Memory Slots) on our notebook and found that it was using two 256 MB DDR-SDRAM PC2700 (“DDR333”) modules, for a total of 512 MB.

click to enlarge

**Figure 1:** Checking your current memory configuration with Everest.

If your notebook has an empty memory slot, just go to the computer store and buy a new SO-DIMM module with the same technology (SDRAM or DDR-SDRAM) and speed of any capacity you want – of course you need to know the capacity limit of your notebook. You cannot install a 1 GB module in a notebook that only accepts modules up to 512 MB, for example. Our notebook – a Sony Vaio PCG-V505ECP – accepts modules up to 1 GB, for a total of 2 GB RAM, since it has two memory slots.

For example, if your notebook has one 256 MB module and an empty memory slot, if you buy and install another 256 MB module, it will have 512 MB RAM. If you buy and install a 512 MB module, your notebook will have 768 MB.

If your notebook already has two memory modules, you will need to remove one of the installed modules in order to install the new one. If the two modules have the same capacity, it doesn’t matter which one you will take away, but if they have different capacities, remove the one with smaller capacity. The new RAM capacity of your notebook will be of the capacity of the remaining module plus the capacity of the new module.

In our case, our notebook has two 256 MB modules. So we will remove one of these modules and install a new one on its place. We bought a 1 GB-module, so after installing it our notebook will have 1,280 MB RAM installed (memory math is tricky, since 1 GB equals to 1,024 MB not 1,000; so 1,024 MB + 256 MB = 1,280 MB).

else visit

http://www.hardwaresecrets.com/article/189/1

ftp://ftp.vaio-link.com/pub/Manuals/Notebooks/

You can do this in two ways: opening your notebook and taking a look on the memory modules already installed (we will explain more about this later) or running a program like Everest (available on our download section). We ran Everest (going to Motherboard, Chipset, Memory Slots) on our notebook and found that it was using two 256 MB DDR-SDRAM PC2700 (“DDR333”) modules, for a total of 512 MB.

click to enlarge

If your notebook has an empty memory slot, just go to the computer store and buy a new SO-DIMM module with the same technology (SDRAM or DDR-SDRAM) and speed of any capacity you want – of course you need to know the capacity limit of your notebook. You cannot install a 1 GB module in a notebook that only accepts modules up to 512 MB, for example. Our notebook – a Sony Vaio PCG-V505ECP – accepts modules up to 1 GB, for a total of 2 GB RAM, since it has two memory slots.

For example, if your notebook has one 256 MB module and an empty memory slot, if you buy and install another 256 MB module, it will have 512 MB RAM. If you buy and install a 512 MB module, your notebook will have 768 MB.

If your notebook already has two memory modules, you will need to remove one of the installed modules in order to install the new one. If the two modules have the same capacity, it doesn’t matter which one you will take away, but if they have different capacities, remove the one with smaller capacity. The new RAM capacity of your notebook will be of the capacity of the remaining module plus the capacity of the new module.

In our case, our notebook has two 256 MB modules. So we will remove one of these modules and install a new one on its place. We bought a 1 GB-module, so after installing it our notebook will have 1,280 MB RAM installed (memory math is tricky, since 1 GB equals to 1,024 MB not 1,000; so 1,024 MB + 256 MB = 1,280 MB).

else visit

http://www.hardwaresecrets.com/article/189/1

Jul 02, 2009 | Sony VAIO PCG-V505DXP Notebook

Oct 19, 2017 | Computers & Internet

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