At what point does JavaScript determine the left-hand side of an assignment — is it before or after the right-hand side is evaluated?  For example, what does this code do?  var arr = [{thing:1},{thing:2},{thing:3},{last:true}]; arr[arr.length - 1]...
In JavaScript and Java, the equals operator (== or ===) has a higher precedence than the OR operator (||). Yet both languages (JS, Java) support short-circuiting in if statements:  When we have if(true || anything()), anything() isn't evaluated....
If only the second operand in addition is a string then the output is a string:  let a = 1 + '2'; console.log(typeof a);  // string   And if, instead, only the first operand is a string, then the output is still a string:  let b = '1'...
In Javascript certain operators are processed before others:  1 + 2 * 3 // 1 + (2 * 3) // 7 because * has higher precedence than +  1 === 0 + 1 // 1 === (0 + 1) // true because + has a higher precedence than ===   The MDN has a full breakdown of all...
a = 1; b = "1"; if (a == b && a = 1) {     console.log("a==b"); }   The Javascript code above will result in an error in the if statement in Google Chrome 26.0.1410.43:      Uncaught ReferenceError: Invalid left-hand side in a...
I understand that the assignment operator is right associative.  So for example  x = y = z = 2 is equivalent to (x = (y = (z = 2)))  That being the case, I tried the following:  foo.x = foo = {a:1}   I expected that the object foo would be created wi...
I've noticed some scripts seem to be called before others on a certain page, I was wondering, what is the specific order for scripts to load? In-page before referenced .js scripts? Are they run in order from first <script> mentioned to last...
In all of the JavaScript operator precedence charts I can find (like this one and this one), the logical AND (&&) has slightly higher precedence to the logical OR (||).  I can't seem to figure out an expression where the result is differe...
In JavaScript, how is the following statement to be interpreted:  cond1 && !await f()   This is an excerpt from the line  if(cond1 && !await f()){     do_stuff(); }   inside a production application. chrome seems to be fine with it, b...
The operator precedence table I can find is:  https://developer.mozilla.org/en/JavaScript/Reference/Operators/Operator_Precedence  according to the table, both '>>' and '*' are left-to-right associate, and '>>' hav...

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