# a = 10 a = not not a print(a)

a = 10

a = not not a

print(a)

### Solution -

In the above code, the variable a is initially assigned the value 10. Then, the line a = not not a is used. The not operator in Python is a logical NOT, which negates the truth value of a boolean expression.

In this case, not a would be equivalent to not 10, and since 10 is considered "truthy" in Python, not 10 would be False. Then, not not a is applied, which is equivalent to applying not twice. So, not not 10 would be equivalent to not False, which is True.

Therefore, after the execution of the code, the value of a would be True, and if you print a, you will get: True

## Categories

AI (27) Android (24) AngularJS (1) aws (17) Azure (7) BI (10) book (4) Books (118) C (77) C# (12) C++ (82) Course (62) Coursera (180) Cybersecurity (22) data management (11) Data Science (96) Django (6) Downloads (3) edx (2) Engineering (14) Excel (13) Factorial (1) Finance (6) flutter (1) FPL (17) Google (19) Hadoop (3) HTML&CSS (46) IBM (25) IoT (1) IS (25) Java (92) Leet Code (4) Machine Learning (44) Meta (18) MICHIGAN (5) microsoft (4) Pandas (3) PHP (20) Projects (29) Python (757) Questions (2) R (70) React (6) Scripting (1) security (3) Software (17) SQL (40) UX Research (1)