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50 GB trial for new accounts after registering for a month, then 15 GB. There's also three upgrade plans, starting at 500GB and $110/yr. 15GB may not seem much, but Dropbox only offers 2GB for the free plan. This is better than Google Drive because Google Drive storage is shared with all the Google services you are using. See More
Developers take a lot of decisions that usually damage community, from deleting features to making impossible to use with other filesystems than ext4, because they made a decision without a plausible reason (they said it was about xattrs, but all modern Linux filesystems support xattrs, so it's nonsense. They removed this later, but it was too late). See More
Whether using desktop client or web interface, simply right click on the file you want to share and select Dropbox > Share link, then send the link to the people you want to share the file with. The recipient does not require a Dropbox account. See More
You can use Dropbox via website, by installing a desktop client that creates a folder that you simply drag and drop files into, or with their mobile app. Everything synchronizes across all devices used and cloud storage. And Dropbox offers easy methods of sharing whatever is within it. See More
They can create derivative works, they can perform it, they can modify it, and they can publish it at will. There are many other specific rights they take over your product. Read the Terms carefully and compare with ANY others. See More
On some other services you can see previous versions and deleted files for a time, but with OneDrive, these are only available on the computer the edit was made. So if someone who has write permission on your shared folder deletes your stuff you just have to ask them to go in their recycle bin (and hope they didn't empty it!), which makes it less useful for teams. See More