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How big is 1,500 thousands of circular mills?

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It's about as big as a Secure Digital (SD) card.
In other words, the size of a Secure Digital (SD) card is 1 times 1,500 thousands of circular mills.
A Secure Digital (SD) card measures 3.2 cm by 2.4 cm for a total area of 1,500 thousands of circular mills. SDXC Cards, the latest standard for the technology, will allow the cards to hold up to 2 terabytes of data.
It's about one-and-two-thirds times as big as a Quarter.
In other words, 1,500 thousands of circular mills is 1.644 times the size of a Quarter, and the size of a Quarter is 0.6083 times that amount.
(United States quarter-dollar coin) (a.k.a. Quarter dollar, a.k.a. Washington quarter, a.k.a. two bits)
The George Washington quarter, in circulation in various forms since 1932, has a diameter of 24.26 mm (0.955 in) and an area of 912.2 thousands of circular mills.
It's about two times as big as a Postage Stamp.
In other words, the size of a Postage Stamp is 0.5 times 1,500 thousands of circular mills.
(average; United States dimensions)
A typical postage stamp measures an average of 800 thousands of circular mills. One of the most prized stamps among collectors is the US-issued "Inverted Jenny" stamp printed in 1918, which features an upside-down image of Curtiss JN-4 ("Jenny") airplane; a single stamp sold for $977,500 at a 2007 auction.
It's about two times as big as a Nickel.
In other words, 1,500 thousands of circular mills is 2.151 times the size of a Nickel, and the size of a Nickel is 0.4649 times that amount.
(United States five-cent coin) (a.k.a. Jefferson nickel)
The nickel, in its current design since 1938, has a diameter of 21.21 mm (0.835 in) and an area of 697.2 thousands of circular mills.
It's about two-and-a-half times as big as a Penny.
In other words, 1,500 thousands of circular mills is 2.67 times the size of a Penny, and the size of a Penny is 0.375 times that amount.
(United States one-cent coin) (a.k.a. Lincoln penny, a.k.a. Cent, a.k.a. One cent piece)
The Lincoln penny, in its current design since 1909, has a diameter of 19.05 mm (0.75 in) and an area of 562 thousands of circular mills.
It's about three times as big as a Dime.
In other words, 1,500 thousands of circular mills is 3.017 times the size of a Dime, and the size of a Dime is 0.3315 times that amount.
(United States ten-cent coin) (a.k.a. Roosevelt dime)
The dime, in its current design since 1946, has a diameter of 17.91 mm (0.705 in) and an area of 497.1 thousands of circular mills.
It's about one-tenth as big as a Playing Card.
In other words, 1,500 thousands of circular mills is 0.14 times the size of a Playing Card, and the size of a Playing Card is 7.1 times that amount.
(ISO 216 B8 size)
A single ISO 216 B8-size playing card measures 11,000 thousands of circular mills. Although this size is the most common playing card, many casinos use the smaller "bridge size" card — 5,200 thousands of circular mills smaller.