The conversion factor between Megabits and Bits is 1000000. To convert an amount in Megabits in Bits, multiply the the desired amount in Megabits by 1000000:

*Amount _{(Megabits)} × 1000000_{(Conversion Factor)} = Result_{(Bits)}*

Let's see how both units in this conversion are defined, in this case Megabits and Bits:

The megabit is a multiple of the unit bit for digital information. The prefix mega (symbol M) is defined in the International System of Units (SI) as a multiplier of 10^{6} (1 million), and therefore 1 megabit = 10^{6} bits = 1000000 bits = 1000 kilobits. The megabit has the unit symbo l Mb or Mbit. The megabit is closely related to the mebibit, a unit multiple derived from the binary prefix mebi (symbol Mi) of the same order of magnitude, which is equal to 2^{20} bits = 1048576 bits, or approximately 5% larger than the megabit. Despite the definitions of these new prefixes for binary-based quantities of storage by international standards organizations, memory semiconductor chips are still marketed using the metric prefix names to designate binary multiples. Using the common byte size of eight bits and the standardized metric definition of megabit and kilobyte, 1 megabit is equal to 1^{25} kilobytes (kB) or approximately 1^{22} kibibytes (KiB). The megabit is widely used when referring to data transfer rates of computer networks or telecommunications systems. Network transfer rates and download speeds often use the megabit as the amount transferred per time unit, e.g., a 100 Mbit/s (megabit per second) Fast-Ethernet connection, or a 10 Mbit/s Internet access service, whereas the sizes of data units (files) transferred over these networks are often measured in megabytes. To achieve a transfer rate of one megabyte per second one needs a network connection with a transfer rate of eight megabits per second.

The bit (short fot binary digit) is a basic unit of information used in computing and digital communications. A binary digit can have only one of two values, and may be physically represented with a two-state device. These state values are most commonly represented as either a 0 or 1. The two values of a binary digit can also be interpreted as logical values (true/false, yes/no), algebraic signs (+/−), activation states (on/off), or any other two-valued attribute. The correspondence between these values and the physical states of the underlying storage or device is a matter of convention, and different assignments may be used even within the same device or program. The length of a binary number may be referred to as its bit-length. In information theory, one bit is typically defined as the information entropy of a binary random variable that is 0 or 1 with equal probability, or the information that is gained when the value of such a variable becomes known. In quantum computing, a quantum bit or qubit is a quantum system that can exist in superposition of two classical (i.e., non-quantum) bit values. The symbol for binary digit is either simply bit (recommended by the IEC 80000-13:2008 standard) or lowercase b (recommended by the IEEE 1541-2002 and IEEE Std 260.1-2004 standards). A group of eight binary digits is commonly called one byte, but historically the size of the byte is not strictly defined.

Below is the conversion table you can use to convert from Megabits to Bits

Megabits (Mb) | Bits (b) |
---|---|

1 Megabits | 1000000 Bits |

2 Megabits | 2000000 Bits |

3 Megabits | 3000000 Bits |

4 Megabits | 4000000 Bits |

5 Megabits | 5000000 Bits |

6 Megabits | 6000000 Bits |

7 Megabits | 7000000 Bits |

8 Megabits | 8000000 Bits |

9 Megabits | 9000000 Bits |

10 Megabits | 10000000 Bits |