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#elisp

The syntax for integers in bases other than 10 uses ‘ # ’ followed by a letter that specifies the radix: ‘ b ’ for binary, ‘ o ’ for octal, ‘ x ’ for hex, or ‘ radix r ’ to specify radix radix . Case is not significant for the letter that specifies the radix. Thus, ‘ #b integer ’ reads integer in binary, and ‘ # radix r integer ’ reads integer in radix radix . Allowed values of radix run from 2 to 36. For example:

#b101100 ⇒ 44 #o54 ⇒ 44 #x2c ⇒ 44 #24r1k ⇒ 44

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**GNU Emacs Lisp Reference Manual: Integer Basics**

; The integer 1. +1 ; Also the integer 1. -1 ; The integer -1. 9000000000000000000 ; The floating-point number 9e18. 0 ; The integer 0. -0 ; The integer 0. <span>The syntax for integers in bases other than 10 uses ‘ # ’ followed by a letter that specifies the radix: ‘ b ’ for binary, ‘ o ’ for octal, ‘ x ’ for hex, or ‘ radix r ’ to specify radix radix . Case is not significant for the letter that specifies the radix. Thus, ‘ #b integer ’ reads integer in binary, and ‘ # radix r integer ’ reads integer in radix radix . Allowed values of radix run from 2 to 36. For example: #b101100 ⇒ 44 #o54 ⇒ 44 #x2c ⇒ 44 #24r1k ⇒ 44 To understand how various functions work on integers, especially the bitwise operators (see Bitwise Operations), it is often helpful to view the numbers in their binary form. In 30-bi

; The integer 1. +1 ; Also the integer 1. -1 ; The integer -1. 9000000000000000000 ; The floating-point number 9e18. 0 ; The integer 0. -0 ; The integer 0. <span>The syntax for integers in bases other than 10 uses ‘ # ’ followed by a letter that specifies the radix: ‘ b ’ for binary, ‘ o ’ for octal, ‘ x ’ for hex, or ‘ radix r ’ to specify radix radix . Case is not significant for the letter that specifies the radix. Thus, ‘ #b integer ’ reads integer in binary, and ‘ # radix r integer ’ reads integer in radix radix . Allowed values of radix run from 2 to 36. For example: #b101100 ⇒ 44 #o54 ⇒ 44 #x2c ⇒ 44 #24r1k ⇒ 44 To understand how various functions work on integers, especially the bitwise operators (see Bitwise Operations), it is often helpful to view the numbers in their binary form. In 30-bi

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