In Unity you don't use pixels as a distance measurement, you use units.
"How much is a unit?" well... it is whatever you want it to be. It's just a reference.
If you select your sprite in the assets window, in the inspector you will see it's properties. One of them is "Pixels per unit", which by default is 100.
If your sprite is 100x100 pixels, and you set it to 100 Pixels per unit, you sprite will be 1x1 units in your scene. If you want to use the pixels in your sprites as a size reference you have to use the same "Pixels per unit" in all of your sprites. There are several aproaches when it comes to deciding what Pixel per unit to use:
If you are using cell based sprites to generate terrain, you could use a Pixels per unit equal to the number of pixels of your cell's size. This way, each unit will be equal to 1 cell distance.
Set Pixels per unit to 1. This way 1 pixel will be the size of a unit. This is more intuitive when coding, but in the long run, I'd say its not really convenient. This would make game objects and collider HUGE. This might not look like a big issue, but it can actually impact the performance or behaviour of the physics engine for example. I have also experience interface problems with having such big objects: Having to zoom out some much, some gizmos stopped being displayed in the scene window, maybe because Unity though it was too far away to display.
Just leave it at 100. This is the default value, and it fits the rest of the default values: For example, gravity acceleration will look too slow if you set Pixels per unit at 1 and leave the default gravity force. If you are a begginer, and want to mess around with forces and masses, I'd suggest you take this approach, as this way if something doesn't work as you expected, it's provably because you did something wrong, and not because you didn't change some default value, or overlooked some other interactions.
Anyway you should take into account what Pixels per unit value you are using when measuring distances:
units = pixels/pixel per unit
So, in your particular case, having the default Pixels per unit, to move the object for 60 pixel, the distance would be:
units = pixels/pixel per unit =>
units = 60/100 =>