# Comparison (boolean) operators

 Operator Meaning Description
 == Equality Like many other popular languages, Experimentor™ uses a double equal sign to test if two things are equal.  Note that only the same data types can be equal. So: 10 == 10        evaluates to true, but 10 == “10”        evaluates to false and 10 == 11        evaluates to false != or <> Inequality Just to be friendly, Experimentor™ supports two different types of in-equality operator.  This operator is used to test when two things are NOT the same (the logical opposite of the equality operator). So: 10 != 10        evaluates to false, but 10 != “10”        evaluates to true and 10 != 11        evaluates to true < Less than Your typical “jar half empty” kind of operator, this tests if the value on the left is less than the value on the right. So: 10 < 10        evaluates to false, but 10 < 11        evaluates to true > Greater than The opposite of the < operator, this tests if the value on the left is greater than the value on the right. So: 10 > 10        evaluates to false, but 90 > 11        evaluates to true <= Less than or equal Another pretty basic operator, this tests if the value on the left is less than or greater than the value on the right. So: 10 <= 10        evaluates to true, and 10 <= 11        evaluates to true >= Greater than or equal The opposite of the <= operator, this tests if the value on the left is greater than the value on the right. So: 10 >= 10        evaluates to true, and 90 >= 11        evaluates to true