If you have a really large binary number (that exceeds the `Number.MAX_SAFE_INTEGER`

value), then you can store it as the `BigInt`

primitive data type.

For example, if you're using the ES6 binary number syntax, then you could do the following:

// ES6+ const largeBinNum = BigInt(0b11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111); console.log(largeBinNum); // 9007199254740991n

Similarly, if you're using a binary string, then you could do the following:

const largeBinNum = BigInt('11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111'); console.log(largeBinNum); // 9007199254740991n

Please note that the "`n`

" at the end of the result merely suggests that the resulting number is a bigint primitive. You can easily convert it to a string or a number.

Please note that a `BigInt`

value cannot be used with the `Math`

object methods and cannot be mixed with a `Number`

value in operations. For that, you must coerce the value into the same type. However, be aware that coercing values back and forth might mean that the precision of a `BigInt`

value may be lost when it is coerced to a `Number`

value.

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