Python Language and


Example

Evaluates to the second argument if and only if both of the arguments are truthy. Otherwise evaluates to the first falsey argument.

x = True
y = True
z = x and y # z = True

x = True
y = False
z = x and y # z = False

x = False
y = True
z = x and y # z = False

x = False
y = False
z = x and y # z = False

x = 1
y = 1
z = x and y # z = y, so z = 1, see `and` and `or` are not guaranteed to be a boolean

x = 0
y = 1
z = x and y # z = x, so z = 0 (see above)

x = 1
y = 0
z = x and y # z = y, so z = 0 (see above)

x = 0
y = 0
z = x and y # z = x, so z = 0 (see above)

The 1's in the above example can be changed to any truthy value, and the 0's can be changed to any falsey value.