# FAQ: Learn Python - Conditionals & Control Flow - How the Tables Have Turned

This community-built FAQ covers the “FAQ: Learn Python - Conditionals & Control Flow - How the Tables Have Turned” exercise in Codecademy’s lessons on Python.

## Join the Discussion. We Want to Hear From You!

Have a new question or can answer someone else’s? Reply () to an existing thread!

Agree with a comment or answer? Like () to up-vote the contribution!

Need broader help or resources about Python in general? Go here!

Want to take the conversation in a totally different direction? Join our wider discussions.

Learn more about how to use this guide.

Found a bug? Report it!

Have a question about your account, billing, Pro, or Pro Intensive? Reach out to our support team!

None of the above? Find out where to ask other questions here!

## Other FAQs

The following are links to additional questions that our community has asked about this exercise:

• This list will contain other frequently asked questions that aren’t quite as popular as the ones above.
• Currently there have not been enough questions asked and answered about this exercise to populate this FAQ section.
• This FAQ is built and maintained by you, the Codecademy community – help yourself and other learners like you by contributing!

Not seeing your question? It may still have been asked before – try searching for it by clicking the spyglass icon () in the top-right of this page. Still can’t find it? Ask it below by hitting the reply button below this post ().

``````# Make me true!
bool_one = 3 < 5  # We already did this one for you!

# Make me false!
bool_two = 2 != 2

# Make me true!
bool_three = 4+1> 1

# Make me false!
bool_four = 2>2

# Make me true!
bool_five = 4>= 1
``````

why wont this pass , im confused

i would use spaces around the comparison operators for readability:

``````bool_four = 2 > 2
``````

other then that, your code runs fine:

Why does it give an error when I put `2**2 == 2**(-2)` but not for `2**2 == (-2)**2` ?

what do you define as error? I get a boolean value for both this math operations

Hello people, I don’t understand one thing: why in the world are we not supposed to close the value of this boolean variable inside quotes, i mean isn’t it supposed to be a string as well?

no, its suppose to be Boolean. Boolean is a primary data type in python

I forgot the comparators and there meanings, what are they?

What is the meaning of the word? To compare is to look for and find similarities and/or differences between two things.

We have one kind of comparison that looks for similarity. The double equal sign

``````a == b
``````

will be true if a and b are the same. This is equality. It will be true no matter which order since they are the same.

The opposite of equality is inequality and that group contains four operators,

``````a < b
``````

where a is less than b, or a comes before b; and,

``````a > b
``````

where a is greater than b, or a comes after b; and the following leave open the door for equality…

``````a <= b
``````

a less than OR equal to b; and,

``````a >= b
``````

a greater than OR equal to b. The above two are partial inequalities because of the possibly of equality.

Inequalities are generally only true in one order. Unless there is equality, the terms cannot be switched around.

There are other types of comparison using logical operators but that will follow shortly. Learn how to use and to write the above and you won’t forget them again.

1 Like

Can someone explain to me what’s wrong here?

Line 13 is true; 5 is not equal to 3 is a truthy expression. To make it a false expression the it would be, `5 === 3`.

Oh my word. It would help a lot if I paid attention to the statement… What a stupid error. Thanks mate. This resolves my frustration!

1 Like