Golang math.Round() function is **“used to find the nearest integer, rounding half away from zero”**. It takes a floating-point number as an argument and returns the rounded integer value of that number. The returned value is of type **float64**.

**Syntax**

`func Round(x float64) float64`

**Parameters**

**x**: The **Round()** function accepts a floating-point number as an argument.

**Return value**

- If you pass
**-Inf**or**+Inf**in the**Round()**function like**Round(-Inf)**or**Round(+Inf)**, it will return -Inf or +Inf. - If you pass
**-0**or**+0**in the**Round()**function, like**Round(-0)**or**Round(+0)**, it will return**-0**or**+0**. - Passing
**NaN**in the**Round()**function like**Round(NaN**) will return**NaN**.

**Example 1**

```
package main
import (
"fmt"
"math"
)
func main() {
data := 19.21
result := math.Round(data)
fmt.Println("The Rounded Value :", result)
}
```

**Output**

`The Rounded Value : `**19**

**Example 2**

Let’s execute an example where the floating value is **19.29**.

```
package main
import (
"fmt"
"math"
)
func main() {
data := 19.29
result := math.Round(data)
fmt.Println("The Rounded Value :", result)
}
```

**Output**

`The Rounded Value : `**19**

**Example 3**

Here’s an example of how to pass a negative floating-point number in math.Round() function in Go.

```
package main
import (
"fmt"
"math"
)
func main() {
data := -19.29
result := math.Round(data)
fmt.Println("The Rounded Value :", result)
}
```

**Output**

`The Rounded Value : `**-19**

That’s it.

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Krunal Lathiya is a seasoned Computer Science expert with over eight years in the tech industry. He boasts deep knowledge in Data Science and Machine Learning. Versed in Python, JavaScript, PHP, R, and Golang. Skilled in frameworks like Angular and React and platforms such as Node.js. His expertise spans both front-end and back-end development. His proficiency in the Python language stands as a testament to his versatility and commitment to the craft.