Learn

In the previous exercises we checked one condition at a time. But what if we wanted to check multiple conditions at a time? To do so, we can use logical operators. There are three logical operators:

Operator Meaning:
`&&` And
`||` Or
`!` Not

In this exercise, we’ll focus on the first two, `&&` and `||`. When we use the And (`&&`) operator, we are checking that both expressions are true:

``````if storeLights == "on" && doorsOpen {
fmt.Println("You can enter the store!")
} ``````

When using the `&&` operator, both conditions must evaluate to `true` for the entire condition to evaluate to `true` and execute. Otherwise, if either condition evaluate as `false`, the `&&` condition will evaluate to `false` and the code inside the `if` block will not execute.

If we only care about either condition being true, we can use the Or (`||`) operator:

``````if day == "Saturday" || day == "Sunday" {
fmt.Println("Enjoy the weekend!")
} else {
fmt.Println("Do some work.")
}``````

When using the `||` operator, only one of the conditions must evaluate to true for the overall statement to evaluate to true. In the code example above, if either `day == "Saturday"` or `day == "Sunday"` is `true` the statement’s code block will execute. If the first operand in the `||` expression evaluates to `true`, the second operand won’t even be checked. Only if `day == "Saturday"` evaluates to `false` will `day == "Sunday"` be evaluated. The code in the `else` statement above will execute only if both comparisons evaluate to `false`.

### Instructions

1.

In the first conditional provided, in addition to checking `rightTime`, use the `&&` operator to check if `rightPlace` is also `true`.

2.

In the second conditional provided, use the `||` operator to check for `enoughBags`.