==). This operator checks if the two strings have the same characters in the same order, regardless of whether they're stored in different variables or if they're hardcoded strings.
In the above code,
string2 hold the same characters, so the equality operator returns
Even though the variables
string2 both hold values that "look like" numbers, the identity operator checks their types and returns
string1 is a string and
string2 is a number.
>= operators to compare strings based on their Unicode values.
In this case, "apple" comes before "banana" in the dictionary, so
string1 < string2 returns
However, these operators don't always behave as you might expect because they're comparing Unicode values rather than English dictionary order. For example, capital letters have lower Unicode values than lowercase letters, so "Apple" will come before "banana" lexicographically.
You can check if two strings are equal using the equality operator (
===), which checks if the strings are identical and of the same type.
>= operators to compare strings based on their Unicode values. This means that "apple" comes before "banana", but it also means that "Apple" comes before "banana" because capital letters have lower Unicode values than lowercase letters.
What's the difference between the equality operator and the identity operator?
The equality operator (
==) checks if the two strings have the same characters in the same order, while the identity operator (