“If your compiler produces a NaN, it has the unusual property that it is not equal to any value, including itself. For example, if a is NaN, then a == a is false. In fact, if a is NaN, then a will be neither less than, equal to, nor greater than any value including itself. In other words, regardless of the value of b, a < b, a <= b, a > b, a >= b, and a == b will all return false.”

That’s a nice thing to remember =)

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