The default values for these primal and dual feasibility tolerances are , and the default for the integrality tolerance is . If you choose the range for your inequalities and variables correctly, you can typically ignore tolerance issues entirely.
To give an example, if your constraint right-hand side is on the order of , then relative numeric errors from computations involving the constraint (if any) are likely to be less than , i.e., less than one in a billion. This is usually far more accurate than the accuracy of input data, or even of what can be measured in practice.
However, if you define a variable , then relative numeric error may be as big as 50% of the variable range.
If, on the other hand, you have a variable , and you are using default primal feasibility tolerances; then what you are really asking is for the relative numeric error (if any) to be less than . However, this is beyond the limits of comparison for double-precision numbers. This implies that you are not allowing any round-off error at all when testing feasible solutions for this particular variable. And although this might sound as a good idea, in fact, it is really bad, as any round-off computation may result in your truly optimal solution being rejected as infeasible.