Implemented in golang, quite easy to be fair π

```
func GetNthFib(n int) int {
if n == 1 {
return 0
}
if n == 2 {
return 1
}
x, y := 0, 1
for i := 2; i < n; i++ {
x, y = y, x+y
}
return y
}
```

## Explanation

So we check for the first two value as this two are required to be able to build the rest of the sequence.

Once we know it is not 0 (x) or 1 (y), we know that the correct result comes from adding the x+y and moving the values 1 place forward.

The loop starts at 2 because otherwise the results will be offset by 2 iterations (we already check the first two statically).

For example, if the loop starts at 0 and they ask for nth 3, then our result will be 3 which is incorrect as the third position on Fibonacci's sequence is 1.

You can play around with it by using this Golang Playground link

## Discussion (2)

Your solution is not correct.

Fibonacci is defined:

Fib(0) = 0

(zero and negative n are more or less optional, depending on your requirements/definition)Fib(1) = 1

Fib(2) = 1

Fib(n) = (n-1)+(n-2)

Your solution:

Fib(0) = 1

Fib(1) = 0

Fib(2) = 1

Fib(3) = 1

Fib(4) = 2

...

Here is a quick fix: