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The assignment operator, such as a = b, is used to assign the value of one object to another. The assignment function Object() { [native code] } varies from the copy function Object() { [native code] } in that the object to which it is applied already exists.

In the Ruby programming language, the assignment operator is used to assign a new value to a variable, property, event, or indexer element. Bitwise logical operations, operations on integral operands, and operations on Boolean operands can all be done with assignment operators.

To assign a value to a variable, use the simple assignment operator (=). The assigned value is the result of the assignment operation. It's possible to use the assignment operator in a chain to assign a single value to several variables.

lvalue = expr is the form of the simple assignment operator. The value of the right operand expr is stored in the object designated by the left operand lvalue by the operator. The left operand must be a lvalue that can be changed. The type of the left operand determines the type of an assignment operation.

To assign a value, variable, or function to another variable, use the assignment operator. Let's look at the many types of assignment operators, including =, +=, -=, /=, *=, and percent =. Assignment Operators in Action: A = 5; / To assign 5 to the operand A, use the Assignment symbol.

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