Not sure exactly what you are trying to do but you could start by calculating the notional value of the futures contracts you are interested in.
The notional value is the number of units represented by the futures contract multiplied by the value per unit. For example, the futures contract for @YM (the Mini Dow) is based upon the Dow points (units) which is currently at 24,366 pts. x the $5 per pt. multiplier which equals $121,830 market value per contract. Thus the 5 futures contracts you indicate above would have a total market value of $609,150.
Using the initial margin amount also given above, $6,743 per contract, and using the 5 contract example, an investor could control futures contracts worth $609,150 in value for about $33,715. This is leverage of about 18:1, obviously much better than can be attained with stocks or 2x or 3x ETFs.
A 1% upward move in the Dow equals 243 points worth about $1,218 per contract. Times 5 contracts is about $6,090 or, again, about 1% of the total market value of the contracts.
However, since an investor only needs to put up the $33,715 initial margin the investor’s percentage return on actual funds invested is about 18%.
This leverage is the attraction of trading futures but it is also the risk factor in trading futures. A 1% downward move in the Dow, in this example, conversely, creates a loss of 18%.
Using an Excel worksheet you could easily determine total notional contract values and implement other calculations with initial margin etc. to give you the information you are attempting to compare.