The value in the list is a number that is not a whole number. For instance, 0x3 is an octal number.
In this case, variable 0x23 is a number (which, by the way, is a special type of number) that is not a whole number. It’s not a number that represents the octal number 3. It’s not a number that represents the number 3 or 4 or 5. It’s not a number that represents 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, or 10.
This is another instance of variables that start out with an uppercase letter but don’t have a value. For instance, variable 0x24 equals 0x0. This is a variable that has no value. Its value is 0, which is a constant. And this particular constant is a constant that can be used to increment it.
The value of 0x24 is actually the lowest value that can be used as a variable in a list. If you want to create a variable that can be used to increment a value, you have to use an uninitialized constant. A variable that is uninitialized is essentially a variable that is not used. That is, you don’t actually need it to be initialized, but it doesn’t have a value. To create an uninitialized variable, just set it to zero.
This is why I prefer to set a variable to zero. It’s easier than actually having to deal with 0x0, 0x1, 0x2, etc.
A variable that is set to zero is called a zero-initialized variable. If you set a variable to zero, you’ll get zero as a value. A typical example is when you run a program by typing “program” in a shell and you get a zero-initialized variable.
The problem with this practice is that it will just give you 0x0, 0x1, 0x2, etc. if you type in a list, but it won’t give you the entire list if you type in a string. For example: let s = “foo”; print s gives you foo, but let s = “foo”; print s gives you foo.
It is possible to get a list with a string if you first print the string, then convert it to a list by separating each character by an space and checking the list for the 0x2 character. This was the case in the example above. But you can only print the string, not the entire list, so you can’t just get a list with a string.