Message from C, C++ discussions

December 2019

— Not sure what you mean.
You can think of it as adding != 0 to the end.
so if (i) the same as if (i != 0).
And in C++ at least it usually highly recommended to use the second form (if it's not a bool operator call that is intended) as it's more clear.

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So the condition is true when it's not equal to 0, instead for a function like strcmp it's true when it's equal to 0

— Don't know, I find it a bit confusing

— Thank you Pavel

— No, it is the same for strcmp

— It true when it's not zero, and false if it is zero

— If the strings matches (true) it will return 0

— Why true?
strcmp doesn't return true or false, it returns int

— 0 if equal, not zero if not equal

— Alright so I associated that zero meant true

— That's why I was confused I think

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