Conditional Statements

Just like in C#, JavaScript utilizes conditional, control-flow statements. One of the most common is the IF statement. IF statements evaluate Boolean statements…greater than, less than, etc. Equal/Not equal is another evaluation statement. In JavaScript, there are two ways to work with equal/not equal. You can utilize two or three equal signs. Two equal signs evaluates value only. Three equal signs evaluates value and type. For example…

if( 2 == ‘2’ ){
    console.log( ‘If returns true‘ ); // This should run due to using two equal signs.
}
if( 2 === ‘2’ ){
    console.log( ‘If returns true‘ ); // This should NOT run due to using three equal signs and types being different.
}

The same principle applies to not equal…

if( 2 != ‘3’ ){
    console.log( ‘If returns true‘ ); // This should run due to using two equal signs.
}
if( 2 !== ‘3’ ){
    console.log( ‘If returns true‘ ); // This should NOT run due to using three equal signs and types being different.
}

Other than the aforementioned JavaScript specific aspects, the same control-flow statements exist in JavaScript as in C#…

  • if/else
  • switch
  • for loop
  • while loop

Happy Coding!

Clay Hess

More To Explore

computer, laptop, work place-2982270.jpg
Code

Unlocking Wireless Communication: A Dive into the Bluetooth API

Wireless communication has become an integral part of our daily lives, and Bluetooth technology is at the forefront of this revolution, enabling devices to exchange data over short distances and creating a world more interconnected than ever before. At the heart of this technology lies the Bluetooth Application Programming Interface (API), a powerful tool for developers looking to harness the capabilities of Bluetooth in their applications. In this blog post, we’ll explore what the Bluetooth API is, how it works, and the possibilities it opens up for innovation in wireless communication.

lighthouse, beacon, atlantic-8578318.jpg
Code

Understanding the Beacon API: Simplifying Asynchronous Data Transfers

In today’s data-driven world, web applications often need to send data back to the server. Traditionally, this has been done using AJAX requests or similar methods. However, these techniques can come with a cost, especially when dealing with data that needs to be sent during the unload phase of a document, such as tracking and diagnostic data. This is where the Beacon API shines by allowing developers to send data to a server more reliably and efficiently.

Share This Post

small_c_popup.png

Need help?

Let's have a chat...


Login

Jump Back In!

Here at Webolution Designs, we love to learn. This includes sharing things we have learned with you. 

Register

Begin Your Learning Journey Today!

Come back inside to continue your learning journey.