I've noticed several arduino programs (sketches) that start out
int myInputpin = 3;
What we've done here is to use 2 bytes of RAM, which can be a scarce resource on a microcontroller, in order to store a value that couldn't possible be more than 28, and worse one than that it will never change!
If you know the range of a value will be limited, make the type reflect that: a byte type can hold 256 values, but only occupies (you guessed it) one byte.
Even better, if the value is a constant that never changes (will you suddenly change that input to a different pin during program execution? probably not!) use a constant to represent that value, and use a #define preprocessor directive to give a meaningful name to that constant:
#define MYINPUTPIN 3
this way we have a symbolic name for the value and we save RAM (to store that huge array we want to have in some other part of our program).
The all-caps MYINPUTPIN is a common style to tell us at a glance that we're dealing with a preprocessor directive, rather than a variable or a function. Spelling it "myInputpin" would work
just fine, but it may cause confusion especially if others use your code and are expecting the all-caps convention.
Sorry for the lecture.