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Python And Operator

Python’s and operator performs the logical AND operation that returns True if both operands evaluate to True. The operator performs an optimization called short-circuiting, so if the first operand evaluates to True, it returns the second operand; and if the first operand evaluates to False, it returns False without further evaluating the second operand. Python and Operator – on Booleans Here’s the result of the and operator when...

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Python Multiplication Operator

Python’s multiplication operator * multiplies two objects. The semantics of the multiplication depends on the operands’ data types. For example, multiplying two integers performs arithmetic multiplication whereas multiplying a list with an integer performs list concatenation. The specific return value of the multiplication operator is defined in a data types’ __mul__() magic method. Have a look at the following...

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Python Addition Operator

Python provides the addition operator + to add two objects. The semantics of the addition depends on the operands’ data types. For example, adding two integers perform arithmetic addition whereas adding two lists performs list concatenation. The specific return value of the addition operator is defined in a data types’ __add__() magic method. Have a look at the following examples! Examples The + operator on integer operands yields...

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Python Not Equal To

The Python not equal to (left!=right) operator returns True when its left operand is not equal to its right operand as defined by the __ne__() magic method. Otherwise, it returns False. For example, 3!=2 evaluates to True, but 3!=3 evaluates to False. Examples Let’s explore a couple of examples regarding the not equal to operator. Is 3 not equal to 2? >>> 3 != 2 True What about 'h' not equal to 'h'? >>> 'h' != 'h' False Can you...