|[8 earlier articles]|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators firstname.lastname@example.org (Louis Krupp) (2008-11-25)|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators email@example.com (Dmitry A. Kazakov) (2008-11-25)|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators firstname.lastname@example.org (2008-11-25)|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators email@example.com (Bartc) (2008-11-25)|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators firstname.lastname@example.org (Chris Dodd) (2008-11-25)|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators email@example.com (2008-11-26)|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators firstname.lastname@example.org (Frank Swarbrick) (2008-11-27)|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators email@example.com (Tony Finch) (2008-12-01)|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators alexc@TheWorld.com (Alex Colvin) (2008-12-03)|
|Re: Overloaded logic operators firstname.lastname@example.org (Hans Aberg) (2008-12-04)|
|From:||Frank Swarbrick <email@example.com>|
|Date:||Thu, 27 Nov 2008 22:05:10 -0700|
|References:||08-11-110 08-11-114 08-11-123|
|Posted-Date:||28 Nov 2008 12:22:21 EST|
Louis Krupp wrote:
>> [The A < B < C syntax has been part of Cobol for many decades. It seems
>> to work fine there. -John]
> Are you sure that's in COBOL? It doesn't sound familiar, and I don't
> have a COBOL manual handy.
> [Actually, it's in verbose Cobolese:
> IF B IS GREATER THAN A AND LESS THAN C ...
> IF B > A AND < C ...
Interesting. I've been a Cobol programmer for twelve years and I've
never seen this type of coding, much less used it. I just tried it,
though, and it does indeed work.
Learn something new every day...
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