#1

error Oops, try again. Make sure to put an expression after each =!
and error (ruby):5: unterminated regexp meets end of file

``````# test_1 should be true
test_1 = (9==9) && (100==100) // true
# test_2  should be true
test_2 = (45==35) || (400==300) // true
# test_3  should be false
test_3 = !(21==21) || (6==7) // false``````

#2

Test 2 will result in a false. One of the conditions needs to be true before or after the OR operator `||` in order for the test_2 to return true. So maybe just change `(45==35)` to `(45==45)`.

#3

good point I changed that like you said and still have an error. man I have been fiddling with this one for hours. any other ideas?

# test_1 should be true

test_1 = (9==9) && (100==100) = true

# test_2 should be true

test_2 = (45==45) || (400==300) = true

# test_3 should be false

test_3 = !(21==21) // (6==7) = false

#4

This code works for me. Maybe try and refresh the page and run it again. Just incase there shouldn't be any `= true` or `= false` after the statements.

``````# test_1 should be true
test_1 = 1 === 1 && 5 < 8

# test_2 = should be true
test_2 = false || true

# test_3 = should be false
test_3 = !(21==21) || (6==7)``````

#5

thank you so much for taking the time to help me out. I will give it a try

#6

You are most welcome let me know if that solved it.

#7

that worked! I have never seen three = in a consecutive order before. What does it signify?

#8

Well it's slightly tricky.

The 3 equal signs means "equality without type coercion". Using the triple equals, the values must be equal in type as well.

``````0 == false   // true
0 === false  // false, because they are of a different type
1 == "1"     // true, automatic type conversion for value only
1 === "1"    // false, because they are of a different type
null == undefined // true
null === undefined // false
'0' == false // true
'0' === false // false``````

Not the best explanation, so I suggest you have a read of this thread https://stackoverflow.com/questions/359494/which-equals-operator-vs-should-be-used-in-javascript-comparisons

#9

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