I've got a list with strings and integers and want to find the minimum value of the integers, without list-slicing. Is there a work-around?
For large quotients, integer division (//) doesn't seem to be necessarily equal to the floor of regular division (math.floor(a/b)).
Technically ch++; and ch=ch+1; are the same but why do I get an error when I write ch=ch+1; instead of ch++;?
this is my first StackOverflow question so please let me know if I didn't follow community guidelines with this question and if I should delete it.
This question already has an answer here:Why does this program output 8 and not 1 (for true)?If you look at operator precedence, you will find that the left-shift operator << has a higher precedence than the logical AND operator &&.
Let i be a signed integer type. Considerwhere initially i>0.Source: setter's code of an online coding puzzle.
(assuming 64bit machine)e.g.The maximum positive number that a regular signed integer (32bit) can store is 0x7FFFFFFF.
unsigned long has 8 bytes on my Linux gcc.unsigned long long has 8 bytes on my Linux gcc, too.So I think the range of integers they can show is from 0 min to (2^64 - 1)max.