spamtrap at bigfoot.com
Fri Jan 30 09:51:45 CET 2004
Erik Max Francis wrote:
> This is because of operator chaining, which only exists a special case
> for the relational operators (==, !=, <, <=, >, >=). It's not actually
> a difference in the truth table; it's because chaining operators behave
> differently than other operators.
Unfortunately, this mis-feature works for other operators as well:
Since 'in' operator usually has higher precedence than '==', it's
pretty annoying to see:
Python 2.3.3 (#2, Jan 4 2004, 12:24:16)
>>> 'a' in 'abc'
>>> 'a' in 'abc' == True
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