Test whether this value is numerically equal to other
.
If both operands are doubles, they are equal if they have the same representation, except that:

zero and minus zero (0.0 and 0.0) are considered equal. They both have the numerical value zero.

NaN is not equal to anything, including NaN. If either operand is NaN, the result is always false.
If one operand is a double and the other is an int, they are equal if
the double has an integer value (finite with no fractional part) and
identical(doubleValue.toInt(), intValue)
is true.
If both operands are integers, they are equal if they have the same value.
Returns false if other
is not a num.
Notice that the behavior for NaN is nonreflexive. This means that
equality of double values is not a proper equality relation, as is
otherwise required of operator==
. Using NaN in, e.g., a HashSet
will fail to work. The behavior is the standard IEEE754 equality of
doubles.
If you can avoid NaN values, the remaining doubles do have a proper eqality relation, and can be used safely.
Use compareTo for a comparison that distinguishes zero and minus zero, and that considers NaN values as equal.
Source
bool operator==(Object other);