When we write expressions like this in C:

```
bool b = 1234567890 > 09876;
```

What are the types of those constants? The number `1234567890`

- what is its type? How does C represent it when compiling it? The C Programming Language says:

An integer constant like

`1234`

is an`int`

. A`long`

constant is written with a terminal`l`

(ell) or`L`

, as in`123456789L`

; an integer constant too big to fit into an`int`

will also be taken as a`long`

. Unsigned constants are written with a terminal`u`

or`U`

, and the suffix`ul`

or`UL`

indicates`unsigned long`

.

Floating-point constants contain a decimal point (

`123.4`

) or an exponent (`1e-2`

) or both; their type is`double`

, unless suffixed. The suffixes`f`

or`F`

indicate a`float`

constant;`l`

or`L`

indicate a`long double`

.

Here are some examples:

```
0 // int
0l // long
1234 // int
1234L // long
0ul // unsigned long
0u // unsigned int
2147483647 // int (just)
2147483648 // long
2147483647u // unsigned int
2147483648u // unsigned long (but could have fitted into an unsigned int)
0x0101010101010101ULL // unsigned long long
```

*
I wrote this because I felt like it.
This post is my own, and not associated with my employer.
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