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# AI solution for JavaScript Quiz on BFE.dev 30. Equal II

The code outputs the following:

``````true
true
true
true
false
true
true
true
true
false
true
true
``````

Explanation:

• `[1] == 1`: true, because the array gets converted to its first element (which is 1) and compared to the number 1.
• `[1] == '1'`: true, because the array gets converted to its first element (which is 1) and then the string '1' gets converted to the number 1, which they both match.
• `['1'] == '1'`: true, because the string '1' gets converted to the number 1, which matches the array's first element (which is also 1).
• `['1'] == 1`: true, for the same reason as above.
• `[1] == ['1']`: false, because arrays are compared by reference, not by value. These two arrays have different memory locations, so they are not equal.
• `new Boolean(true) == 1`: true, because the boolean object gets converted to the primitive value `true`, which is equal to the number 1.
• `new Boolean(true) == new Boolean(true)`: true, because both objects get converted to their primitive value of `true`, which is equal.
• `Boolean(true) == '1'`: true, because the boolean value of `true` gets converted to the string '1', which matches.
• `Boolean(false) == [0]`: true, because the boolean value of `false` gets converted to the number 0, which matches the array's first (and only) element.
• `new Boolean(true) == '1'`: false, because the boolean object gets converted to the primitive value `true`, which is not equal to the string '1'.
• `new Boolean(false) == [0]`: true, for the same reason as before.
• `null == undefined`: true, because both `null` and `undefined` are falsy values and are loosely equal to each other.