1. Howdy! Welcome to our community of more than 125.000 members devoted to web hosting. This is a great place to get special offers from web hosts and post your own requests or ads. To start posting sign up here. Cheers! /Peo, FreeWebSpace.net
    Dismiss Notice
  2. Add your web host to our brand new web hosting directory (beta).
    Dismiss Notice

MB into GB

Discussion in 'Host Talk' started by Mole, Nov 12, 2006.

  1. Mole

    Mole b&

    is 10000 - 10GB?
  2. If you mean 10000mb, its not.

    1024mb = 1gb
  3. Mole

    Mole b&

    how many mb's makes 10GB's
  4. fireshark

    fireshark New Member

    10000, 10240 depending on who you ask.
  5. Mole

    Mole b&

    ??? my quest is how many mb it takes to make 10GB
  6. Abush

    Abush DP MAC SC UC... NLC

    10240 mb make 10gb. Some people like using the 1000mb=1gb method to make it simple...
  7. utcrazy

    utcrazy Wo ist mein handy NLC

    10,000MB in the industry, in reality it's actually 10,240.
  8. XeonGX

    XeonGX New Member

    u can't say Mb or mb, Gb or gb

    Gb means gigabit,

    1 GB= 8Gb
    1 MB= 8Mb
    1 Byte= 8bit
  9. Fried

    Fried New Member

    But I'm sure most of the time when people say mb/Mb they refer to MB.
  10. James

    James Always moving.. NLC

    Don't think about it so much and use the 1000MB -> 1GB conversion, it'll only do your head in.
  11. GamePhreak

    GamePhreak New Member

    The hosting industry standard is 1000MB = 1GB.
  12. Serverextreme

    Serverextreme New Member

  13. moneyballs2

    moneyballs2 New Member

    I always go by google

    Just search

    10GB in MB

    and you'll get the answer. 10240MB
  14. Mole

    Mole b&

    wouldnt 10000 be 10GB?
  15. [JSH]John

    [JSH]John JSHosts.com NLC

    It would be in the hosting industry but really.. 10240MB is 10Gb.
  16. ldcdc

    ldcdc New Member

  17. krakjoe

    krakjoe stop staring NLC

  18. Mole

    Mole b&

    sweet..ty Krak_Joe
  19. Mole

    Mole b&

    talk to you about what?
  20. JodoHost

    JodoHost New Member

    thats primarily the SI definition of kilo which stands for 1000.
    But in computers, operating systems and software use KB = 1024 bytes, whether its disk storage or memory.

Share This Page