4.7.5 Operator Precedence
The operators listed in Table 4-1 are arranged in order from high precedence to low precedence, with horizontal lines separating groups of operators at the same precedence level. Operator precedence controls the order in which operations are performed. Operators with higher precedence (nearer the top of the table) are performed before those with lower precedence (nearer to the bottom).
Consider the following expression:
w = x + y*z;
The multiplication operator * has a higher precedence than the addition operator +, so the multiplication is performed before the addition. Furthermore, the assignment operator = has the lowest precedence, so the assignment is performed after all the operations on the right side are completed.
Operator precedence can be overridden with the explicit use of parentheses. To force the addition in the previous example to be performed first, write:
w = (x + y)*z;
Note that property access and invocation expressions have higher precedence than any of the operators listed in Table 4-1 . Consider this expression:
Although typeof is one of the highest-priority operators, the typeof operation is performed on the result of the two property accesses and the function invocation.
In practice, if you are at all unsure about the precedence of your operators, the simplest thing to do is to use parentheses to make the evaluation order explicit. The rules that are important to know are these: multiplication and division are performed before addition and subtraction, and assignment has very low precedence and is almost always performed last.欢迎转载,转载请注明来自一手册:http://yishouce.com/book/1/31321.html