What a Joker.... HAHAHAHaHAaaa...HaaHaaa...Ha...Haaaaa ... Hmmm. Bene- There' e a band called , They haven' t had any gigs yet, Like . Cemment ' Share ' (elimin
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What a Joker...

HAHAHAHaHAaaa...HaaHaaa...Ha...Haaaaa ... Hmmm

Bene-
There' e a band called , They haven' t had any gigs yet,
Like . Cemment ' Share ' (eliminates we Ich
Jeremy j, Adrianna- and 2 others like this,
20 minutes we ' Like
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#36 - pedobearson (08/17/2012) [+] (8 replies)
I suppose they're terable
User avatar #2 - carrotstew (08/17/2012) [+] (22 replies)
But, 1023 MB = 1.023 GB.
This means that they've had one gig.
#3 to #2 - bluemoontm (08/17/2012) [-]
1023 MB = 0.9 GB
#155 - anonymous (08/18/2012) [+] (10 replies)
I don't get it ?
User avatar #156 to #155 - haloforlife (08/18/2012) [-]
There is 1024mb in gigabyte and their called 1023mb so they haven't got a gig
#205 - kidwreckless ONLINE (08/18/2012) [+] (16 replies)
1023MB is a little more than a gigabyte.
#206 to #205 - RequieminMortis (08/18/2012) [-]
1 GB=1024 MB
#30 - anonymous (08/17/2012) [+] (21 replies)
People are ******* stupid. Probably none of the ********* here is a or ever worked with computers. 1 GB = 1000 MB, 1 GiB = 1024 MiB.
Even if it says on your **** hard drive that 1 GB = 1024 MB, that's wrong. L2ComputerScience.
#57 to #30 - zeustesticle (08/17/2012) [-]
1 GB = 1024 mb
1 GiB = 1024 MiB
#126 - derpology (08/18/2012) [-]
1 Mb short dammit
#193 - HumbertoL (08/18/2012) [+] (6 replies)
I saw some people arguing over how large a gigabyte is. Its 1024, not 1000. The reason for that is that computers use binary numbers (as you may know, 0's and 1's) however, most people use decimal, or base 10 numbers. To us humans increments like 10, 100, 1000 make more sense. Basically 10 to the Nth power. To computers, its the same thing but with 2. So numbers like 2, 4, 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256, 512 and 1024 just make a whole lot more sense. It's simpler to keep track of 1024 in binary because it looks like 10000000000 rather than the number 1000 which looks like 1111101000.

There more you know.

TL;DR 1024 comes from 2^10
#216 - addictakilla (08/18/2012) [-]
yfw theres 1024 MB in a GB
#96 - whatautologin (08/17/2012) [+] (7 replies)
If 1GB = 1000MB, what's this then?
2GB file = 2147484318 bytes.
Right click -> Properties on a Windows computer.
User avatar #102 to #96 - sonicschall (08/18/2012) [-]
Isnt 1GB actually 1024MB? People just say 1000MB since its easier
#66 - GmCity (08/17/2012) [-]
< MFW when the comments are arguing over the size of a GB and GiB, how does everyone not know this by now.
< MFW when the comments are arguing over the size of a GB and GiB, how does everyone not know this by now.
#225 - nephritho (08/18/2012) [-]
This image has expired
1gig = 1024
1gig = 1000
you can't ruin my world la la la la
#125 - paesani (08/18/2012) [-]
That comment has pure win.
-6
#8 - Airmanator has deleted their comment [+] (10 replies)
User avatar #10 to #9 - gildemoono (08/17/2012) [-]
Your ******* hard drive is wrong then, because 1 gig is 1024mb.
#212 - newzealander (08/18/2012) [-]
Sad reality when you find that funny.....
Sad reality when you find that funny.....
#198 - shannonbitt (08/18/2012) [-]
**shannonbitt rolled a random image posted in comment #423 at How t hide a cell phone tower in ArizonA ** picture of the band
#38 - hillaryisacunt (08/17/2012) [+] (11 replies)
1 GB = 1000 MB
1 GiB = 1024 MiB

I get the feeling a lot of this confusion could have been avoided if Microsoft had done their homework .
User avatar #53 to #47 - SuitUp (08/17/2012) [-]
Except it makes no sense whatsoever to try and force the scientific prefix interpretation over standard, common usage.

1GB is 1024MB for binary purposes (Powers of 2). The Giga prefix is used because it is the closest one that is meaningful and the margin of error is tiny.
#113 - head (08/18/2012) [+] (11 replies)
Seriously?

1023MB is 1.023GB
User avatar #116 to #113 - carrotstew (08/18/2012) [-]
Dude, you're lucky, I made the same mistake further down.
And I got thumbed into oblivion.
User avatar #68 - cantremember (08/17/2012) [+] (10 replies)
" The term "megabyte" is commonly used to mean either 1000^2 bytes or 1024^2 bytes. As 1024 (2^10) approximates 1000 (10^3), roughly corresponding SI multiples began to be used for binary multiples.

On hard drives these days we get so many gigabytes and terabytes of data that we just say 1GB = 1000 MB, when the more correct thing to say is 1 GB = 1024 MB.

So one can use either one but most people think of 1GB = 1000 MB, except computer engineers and such. But 1GB = 1024MB is the correct answer.

#25 - killerofjokes (08/17/2012) [+] (2 replies)
Front Page, call it
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