Cind language documentation
Operators
List of operators in the Cind language:
operator 
arguments 
syntax 
changes argument 
description 
++ 
1 
x++ 
yes 
increment x by 1, returns value before incrementation 
++ 
1 
++x 
yes 
increment x by 1, returns value after incrementation 
 
1 
x 
yes 
decrement x by 1, returns value before decrementation 
 
1 
x 
yes 
decrement x by 1, returns value after decrementation 
+ 
2 
x + y 
no 
addition 
 
2 
x  y 
no 
subtraction 
* 
2 
x * y 
no 
multiplication 
/ 
2 
x / y 
no 
divistion 
% 
2 
x % y 
no 
modulo 
! 
1 
!x 
no 
logical negation 
~ 
1 
~x 
no 
ones' complement 
 
1 
x 
no 
unary negation 
< 
2 
x < y 
no 
less than 
<= 
2 
x <= y 
no 
less than or equal to 
> 
2 
x > y 
no 
greater than 
>= 
2 
x >= y 
no 
greater than or equal to 
== 
2 
x == y 
no 
equal to 
!= 
2 
x != y 
no 
not equal to 
&& 
2 
x && y 
no 
logical and 
 
2 
x  y 
no 
logical or 
& 
2 
x & y 
no 
bitwise and 
^ 
2 
x ^ y 
no 
bitwise xor 
 
2 
x  y 
no 
bitwise or 
<< 
2 
x << y 
no 
bitwise left shift 
>> 
2 
x >> y 
no 
bitwise right shift 
?: 
3 
x ? y : z 
no 
ternary conditional 
= 
2 
x = y 
yes 
assignment 
+= 
2 
x += y 
yes 
assignment by sum 
= 
2 
x = y 
yes 
assignment by difference 
*= 
2 
x *= y 
yes 
assignment by product 
/= 
2 
x /= y 
yes 
assignment by quotient 
%= 
2 
x %= y 
yes 
assignment by remainder 
&= 
2 
x &= y 
yes 
assignment by bitwise and 
^= 
2 
x ^= y 
yes 
assignment by bitwise xor 
= 
2 
x = y 
yes 
assignment by bitwise or 
<<= 
2 
x <<= y 
yes 
assignment by bitwise left shift 
>>= 
2 
x >>= y 
yes 
assignment by bitwise right shift 
The column "changes argument" says if the first argument is changing during the operation.
For example, an expression z = x + y sets result of the sum in variable z
but doesn't change variables x and y,
while expression z = ++x
changes values in both variables z and x.
Operators && (logical and) and  (logical or) are evaluated in lazy way,
what means, that second argument will not be evaluated if the result of whole expression is already known from the value of first argument.
For priority of operators see Priority in expression.
Operations are not an atomic instructions.
For example, instruction ++(x[y]) may be executed in three steps:
reading value x[y],
increment value by calling operator ++, and finally writing the result back;
while in the meantime other thread can change values in x, in y,
and also in x[y].

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