# Remainder and power : Arithmetic Operators « Language Basics « Perl

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 Perl » Language Basics » Arithmetic Operators
Remainder and power
 #!C:\perl\bin \$b = 7; \$size = 25; \$othervalue = 12; \$mass = 10; \$acceleration = 14; \$minutes = 600; \$num = 12; \$a = \$b + 5; \$size = \$size - \$othervalue; print "\\$size = \$size\n\n"; \$speed = \$mass * \$acceleration; print "\\$speed = \$speed\n\n"; \$hours = \$minutes / 60; print "\\$hours = \$hours\n\n"; \$remainder = 5 % 2; print "\\$remainder = \$remainder\n\n"; \$square = \$num ** 2; print "\\$square = \$square\n\n";
Related examples in the same category
 1 Demonstrates the difference between pre- and postincrement 2 Adding a number and a string 3 You can combine operators such as +, -, and * with the assignment operator 4 Power with ** 5 Minus power 6 Float power 7 Left shift 8 After incrementing 9 After pre-increment: ++\$a * 2 10 After pre-decrement 11 Using auto-increment operator for a string with digits 12 Using auto-increment operator for a string 13 A program that uses the pre-increment operation. 14 Post-increment operation. 15 Operators demo: Arithmetic Operators 16 Precedence and Associativity 17 Add 3 to \$var; same as \$var=\$var+3 18 Subtract 1 from \$var 19 Square \$var 20 Modulus operator 21 Arithmetic Operators in action 22 Autoincrement and Autodecrement Operators and Assignment 23 Numeric Operators 24 Use parentheses wherever possible to force precedence. 25 To force perl to perform an operation of lower precedence first, use brackets 26 An example of exponentiation 27 %, the remainder, or 'modulo' operator 28 The autoincrement operator 29 Basic Numeric Operations 30 Increment and Decrement Operations 31 Increment and Decrement Operators 32 Basic arithmetic operators. 33 Built-in Perl Arithmetic Functions 34 Pre-increment string value