# [EGIT] [website/www-content] master 01/01: Wiki page start changed with summary [more logic docs] by Raster

```WWW-www.enlightenment.org pushed a commit to branch master.

http://git.enlightenment.org/website/www-content.git/commit/?id=5e559ef6e14c4410d3de471df8a3e0dfc488108c```
```
commit 5e559ef6e14c4410d3de471df8a3e0dfc488108c
Author: Raster <ras...@rasterman.com>
Date:   Wed May 27 23:15:01 2015 -0700

Wiki page start changed with summary [more logic docs] by Raster
---
pages/docs/c/start.txt | 4 +++-
1 file changed, 3 insertions(+), 1 deletion(-)

diff --git a/pages/docs/c/start.txt b/pages/docs/c/start.txt
index 485c7d0..cfa9117 100644
--- a/pages/docs/c/start.txt
+++ b/pages/docs/c/start.txt
@@ -298,13 +298,15 @@ You also have shortcuts like ''%%i = i + 1%%'' can be
''%%i++%%''. Or ''%%i = i

==== Logic ====

-In addition to bit-wise logic, there is boolean logic. In C if a variable is
0, it is false, and otherwise it is true. you can thus use simple ints, chars
etc. as booleans. You would indicate boolean logic vs bit logic with ''&&'' for
logical AND, and ''||'' for logical OR. For example:
+In addition to bit-wise logic, there is boolean logic. In C if a variable is
0, it is false, and otherwise it is true. You can thus use simple ints, chars
etc. as booleans. You would indicate boolean logic vs bit logic with ''&&'' for
logical AND, and ''||'' for logical OR. For example:

<code c>
// if (a is less than 10 AND b is < 100) OR z is true then...
if (((a < 10) && (b < 100)) || (z)) printf("Success\n");
</code>

+In addition to ''&&'' and ''||'' there is ''!'' which means //NOT// or
//INVERSE//. You can combine these with comparisons like ''=='' meaning "is
equal to numerically" (the 2 values either side have the same number when
boiled down to a series of bits/bytes), ''!='' meaning "is not equal to" (the
inverse of ''==''), ''<'' meaning "is less than", ''>'' meaning "is greater
than", ''<='' meaning "is less than or equal to" and ''>='' meaning "is greater
than or equal to".
+
Like with arithmetic, it is highly advisable to group your logic into clear
order of evaluation with braces. Relying on order of operation can lead to bugs
when you happen to not quite remember an order properly, and then someone
trying to fix your code later being confused as to exactly what you meant to
do. So be clear and use braces liberally. They cost you nothing in performance
at runtime, just add clarity in code when it is written.

==== Loops ====

--

```