Course Content

  • 2.6 logical_operator

Course Content

FAQs

And, or, and not are the three logical operators.

A logical operator is a symbol or word that connects two or more expressions so that the value of the compound expression created is solely determined by the value of the original expressions and the operator's meaning. AND, OR, and NOT are common logical operators.

AND, OR, and NOT are logical operators that are utilised to conduct logical operations. AND, OR, XOR, and NOT are examples of Boolean Operators, which can have one of two values: true or false.

The following rules govern how logical operators combine relations: The logical operator AND can be replaced with the ampersand (&) sign. The logical operator OR can be replaced with the vertical bar (|). To combine two relations, only one logical operator can be utilised.

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