In this post, we will explore the boolean list comparison operator “is” and how it compares two lists to see if they are equal. We will also discuss some of the situations in which you might need to compare two lists with an is expression.
When comparing two lists for equality, there are a few things that you should know about its operation: -The “is” operator evaluates each element in both operands (lists) from left to right.
-If one element is different between the first pair of elements being compared, then the result of “is” is False; otherwise, it returns True. -When using booleans as operands, only False and True values can be returned by the “is” operator.
-The result of an expression (True or False) is in the same type as one operand, and not necessarily the other. So if both operands are integers, then a boolean will be returned; but if only one list contains booleans, it could return either True or False depending on which side was taken from that list.
This article explores how you can use “is” to compare two lists for equality in Python with some examples. The first thing we need to do when checking whether two lists are equal is define them: my_list =  my_other_list = [“a”, “b”] We want to know if these two lists