Using the same value on both sides of a binary operator is a code defect. In the case of logical operators, it is either a copy/paste error and,
therefore, a bug, or it is simply duplicated code and should be simplified. In the case of bitwise operators and most binary mathematical operators,
having the same value on both sides of an operator yields predictable results and should be simplified as well.

### Noncompliant code example

if (a == b && a == b) { // if the first one is true, the second one is too
doX();
}
if (a > a) { // always false
doW();
}
var j = 5 / 5; //always 1
var k = 5 - 5; //always 0

### Exceptions

The specific case of testing one variable against itself is a valid test for `NaN`

and is therefore ignored.

Similarly, left-shifting 1 onto 1 is common in the construction of bit masks, and is ignored.

Moreover comma operator `,`

and `instanceof`

operator are ignored as there are use-cases when there usage is valid.

if (f !== f) { // test for NaN value
console.log("f is NaN");
}
var i = 1 << 1; // Compliant
var j = a << a; // Noncompliant