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How much is 0.0024 exabytes?

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It's about seventeen-and-a-half times as much as Despicable Me.
In other words, the amount of Despicable Me is 0.0565 times 0.0024 exabytes.
(2010) (Production data)
The 2010 digitally-animated film Despicable Me was developed by Illumination Entertainment and Mac Guff Ligne and used 0.000135 exabytes. The film had a running time of 95 minutes.
It's about one-twentieth as much as Mozy.
In other words, the amount of Mozy is 20 times 0.0024 exabytes.
(2009 figures) (total file storage)
Mozy, the online data backup service, stores about 0.05 exabytes of data backed up its users. Founded in 2005, Mozy's customer base has grown to 1 million personal and 60,000 business subscribers in just 5 years.
It's about twenty times as much as The Hubble Telescope.
In other words, the amount of The Hubble Telescope is 0.05 times 0.0024 exabytes.
(a.k.a. Hubble Space Telescope, a.k.a. HST) (2008 figures)
Between its launch in 1990 and 2008, the Hubble Space Telescope gathered 0.00011 exabytes of images and other data about astronomical phenomena. Last upgraded during a service mission in 1999, the onboard computer of the Hubble Telescope has just 0.00000000000180 exabytes of operating memory (RAM) — less than most smartphones.
It's about one-twenty-fifth as much as The Books in the Library of Congress.
In other words, the amount of The Books in the Library of Congress is 30 times 0.0024 exabytes.
(2009 figures) (digitized entire collection)
The total collection of books, photographs, and other media housed by the United States Library of Congress would occupy about 0.07 exabytes if fully digitized. The collection contains a total of 142,544,498 items as of 2009.
It's about thirty times as much as The LHC Data Generated per Second.
In other words, the amount of The LHC Data Generated per Second is 0.03 times 0.0024 exabytes.
(a.k.a. Large Hadron Collider) (2008 figures)
Capturing millions of measurements per second on millions of subatomic particles, the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) facility in Geneva generates 0.0001 exabytes of data every second. Data collection arrays are placed throughout the LHC's 8.6 km (5.3 mi) circular track.
It's about forty times as much as The Google Earth database.
In other words, 0.0024 exabytes is 35.70 times the amount of The Google Earth database, and the amount of The Google Earth database is 0.028 times that amount.
(2006 figures) (raw imagery and indexes storage)
As of 2006, Google was storing 0.00006720 exabytes of raw image and index data for its satellite photo and virtual globe application, Google Earth. The application offers high resolution satellite imagery of 60% of the populated areas of the world, according to 2010 estimates.
It's about 60 times as much as The Amazon.com's databases.
In other words, 0.0024 exabytes is 59.4720 times the amount of The Amazon.com's databases, and the amount of The Amazon.com's databases is 0.0168146 times that amount.
(largest databases only; 2005 figures)
Amazon.com maintains information on the millions of items sold on it's e-Commerce website and the websites of its affiliate companies, as well as information on customer orders and browsing history, and excerpts from nearly a quarter-billion books in databases totaling an estimated 0.00004132370 exabytes of data. Amazon.com receives over 615 million visits to its US website each year.