Python [Post 07] | Tuple

A tuple is a collection which is ordered and unchangeable. It is similar to list, but a tuple is immutable unlike lists which are mutable.

It is created by placing items inside a parentheses (), separated by comma. Parentheses is optional.

# Creating Tuple

empty_tuple = ()
my_tup1 = 'N','S','E','W'
my_tup2 = ('North','South','East','West')

print(type(empty_tuple))
print(my_tup1)
print(my_tup2)

<class ‘tuple’>
(‘N’, ‘S’, ‘E’, ‘W’)
(‘North’, ‘South’, ‘East’, ‘West’)

Other way to create tuple by using the tuple() constructor. See below example.

my_tup3 = tuple((1,'South',5.5,('A','B','C'),[0,1,2]))

print(my_tup3)
print(type(my_tup3))

(1, ‘South’, 5.5, (‘A’, ‘B’, ‘C’), [0, 1, 2])
<class ‘tuple’>

# Creating a tuple having single value

my_tup4 = (4)
print(type(my_tup4)) # But the result is showing int, i.e. this is not a tuple

<class ‘int’>

To create a tuple having single value, Just include comma at last.

my_tup4 = (4,)
print(type(my_tup4)) # Now its a tuple

<class ‘tuple’>

Some Built-in Python Functions

my_tup5 = 1,2.5,3,4

print(type(my_tup5)) # Type
print(len(my_tup5)) # len Function - Gives the total length of the tuple.
print(max(my_tup5)) # max Function - Returns element from the tuple with maximum value.
print(min(my_tup5)) # min Function - Returns element from the tuple with minimum value.

<class ‘tuple’>
4
4
1

### Accessing Tuple Values – Indexing & Slicing

Use the index operator [] to access an item in a tuple. We can use a : to perform slicing which extracts chunk of more than one element as per input. In slicing last index is not included.

sides = 'East','West','North','South'
# Fetch the first element of list sides

print(sides[0])

East

# Fetch the last element of list sides

print(sides[-1])

South

# fetch elements start from index 1st till last

print(sides[1:])

(‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’)

# fetch elements upto 2nd index, but 2nd is not included

print(sides [:2])

(‘East’, ‘West’)

# fetch element from 1st index to 3rd index

print(sides [1:3])

(‘West’, ‘North’)

# fetching values in case of nested tuple

my_tup = tuple((1,'South',5.5,('A','B','C'),[0,1,2]))

print(my_tup[3][0])
print(my_tup[3][2])

A
C

### Updating Tuples

Python Tuple is immutable i.e. the elements inside a tuple cannot be changed!

sides = ('East','West','North','South')

# Let's try to change the elements of lists sides

sides[0]= 1

TypeError Traceback (most recent call last)
<ipython-input-14-b1dd30231e62> in <module>()
3 # Let’s try to change the elements of lists sides
4
—-> 5 sides[0]= 1
TypeError: ‘tuple’ object does not support item assignment

### Deleting Tuples

Individual element in tuple cannot be removed. Entire tuple can be removed by using del statement.

# Removing tuple completely

del sides
sides # This will raise exception, as sides tuple removed

NameError Traceback (most recent call last)
<ipython-input-16-7623a01b7793> in <module>()
—-> 1 sides # This will raise exception, as sides tuple removed
NameError: name ‘sides’ is not defined

### Concatenation & Repetition of Tuples

sides = ('East','West','North','South')
modesides = ('North-East','North-East','South-East','South-West')

print(sides)
print(modesides)

(‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’)
(‘North-East’, ‘North-East’, ‘South-East’, ‘South-West’)

# Concatenation

sides = sides + modesides
print(sides)

(‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’, ‘North-East’, ‘North-East’, ‘South-East’, ‘South-West’)

# Repetition

sides = sides * 2
print(sides)

(‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’, ‘North-East’, ‘North-East’, ‘South-East’, ‘South-West’, ‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’, ‘North-East’, ‘North-East’, ‘South-East’, ‘South-West’)

### Tuple Method

Python includes following tuple methods.

Index() :

Returns the index of the first matched item.

sides = 'EAST','West','North','East','South','East'

print(sides.index('East'))
print(sides.index('West'))

3
1

Count():

Returns the count of number of items passed as an argument.

print(sides.count('East'))

2


Thanks!

Happy Learning! Your feedback would be appreciated!

shobhitsingh.in
Github Code Link

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Python [Post 06] | Dictionary

Python dictionary is an un-ordered collection of items. It consists of a key value pairs.

  • Python dictionary is un-ordered & cannot be sorted.
  • Value can be almost any Python object.
  • Value can be accessed by unique key in the dictionary.
  • Keys must be of an immutable data type. Example – strings, numbers or tuples.

Creating a dictionary is as simple as placing items inside curly braces {} separated by comma. An item has a key and the corresponding value expressed as a pair, key: value.

{‘key1′:’value1′,’key2′:’value2’}

# Examples of Python Dictionary:

# Dictionary having string keys & string value
my_dict0 = { "N": "North", "S": "South", "E": "East", "W": "West" }

# Dictionary having integer keys & string value
my_dict1 = { 1: 'North', 2: 'South', 3: 'East', 4: 'West'}

# Dictionary having string keys & integer value
my_dict2 = { 'North' : 1, 'South': 2, 'East': 3,'West':4}

# Dictionary having mixed keys & values
my_dict3 = { 'N' : 'North', 2: 'South', 'East': 3,'West':'W', "ComplexNumber":5+500j, 5.5:[1,2,3,4]}

# Nested Dictionary
my_dict4 = { 'Aphabets' : { 'A':{'Fruit':'Apple','Object':'Aeroplane'},'B':{'Fruit':'Banana','Object':'Ball'}} ,
'Numbers' : { 0: 'Zero', 1:'One', 2:'Two', 3:'Three', 4:'Four', 5:'Five', 6:'Six', 7:'Seven'}
}
print(my_dict0)
print(my_dict1)
print(my_dict2)
print(my_dict3)
print(my_dict4)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’}
{1: ‘North’, 2: ‘South’, 3: ‘East’, 4: ‘West’}
{‘North’: 1, ‘South’: 2, ‘East’: 3, ‘West’: 4}
{‘N’: ‘North’, 2: ‘South’, ‘East’: 3, ‘West’: ‘W’, ‘ComplexNumber’: (5+500j), 5.5: [1, 2, 3, 4]}
{‘Aphabets’: {‘A’: {‘Fruit’: ‘Apple’, ‘Object’: ‘Aeroplane’}, ‘B’: {‘Fruit’: ‘Banana’, ‘Object’: ‘Ball’}}, ‘Numbers’: {0: ‘Zero’, 1: ‘One’, 2: ‘Two’, 3: ‘Three’, 4: ‘Four’, 5: ‘Five’, 6: ‘Six’, 7: ‘Seven’}}

Other way to create dictionary to use the dict() constructor to make a dictionary:

sides = dict(N="North", S="South", E="East",W="West")
print(sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’}

Access elements from a dictionary

# Fetching dictionary values by key

print(sides['N'])
print(sides.get('S'))

North
South

# Nested Dictionary
my_dict = { 'Aphabets' : { 'A':{'Fruit':'Apple','Object':'Aeroplane'},'B':{'Fruit':'Banana','Object':'Ball'}} ,
'Numbers' : { 0: 'Zero', 1:'One', 2:'Two', 3:'Three', 4:'Four', 5:'Five', 6:'Six', 7:'Seven'}
}

smy_dict['Aphabets']['A']['Object']

‘Aeroplane’

my_dict4['Numbers'][5]

‘Five’

In Python dictionary no duplicate key is allowed.

# Creating a dictionary having duplicate keys

sides ={ "N": "East", "S": "South", "N": "West", "N": "North" }
print(sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’}

When duplicate keys found during dictionary creation, the last assignment is final one. See above example.

### Updating Dictionary

Adding a new key-value pair, modifying an existing key-value pair, or deleting an existing key-value pair.

# Creating a new dictionary

sides = dict(N="North", S="South", E="East",W="West")
print(sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’}

Adding a new key:value pairs to existing dictionary

sides['NE'] = 'North-East'
sides['NW'] = 'North-West'
print(sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’, ‘NE’: ‘North-East’, ‘NW’: ‘North-West’}

Updating key:value pair

sides['NE'] = 'North East'
sides['NW'] = 'North West'
print(sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’, ‘NE’: ‘North East’, ‘NW’: ‘North West’}

sides['NE']

‘North East’

Deleting an existing key:value pair

print(sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’, ‘NE’: ‘North East’, ‘NW’: ‘North West’}

del sides ['N'] # Remove the provided Key
print(sides)

{‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’, ‘NE’: ‘North East’, ‘NW’: ‘North West’}

del sides ; # delete dictionary completely

### Dictionary Methods

Python Dictionary provides so many methods. See below some examples

sides = dict(N="North", S="South", E="East",W="West")
print(sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’}

Get()

It return Value for Key.

print(sides.get('S'))

South

Items(), Keys () & Value()

Item – It return the list with all dictionary keys with values.
Keys – It return list of dictionary dict’s keys.
Value – It returns list of dictionary dict’s values.

print(sides.items())
print(sides.keys())
print(sides.values())

dict_items([(‘N’, ‘North’), (‘S’, ‘South’), (‘E’, ‘East’), (‘W’, ‘West’)])
dict_keys([‘N’, ‘S’, ‘E’, ‘W’])
dict_values([‘North’, ‘South’, ‘East’, ‘West’])

Copy()

It creates the copy of the dictionary into other dictionary.

new_sides = {}
new_sides = sides.copy()
print(new_sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’}

Update()

Adds dictionary key-values pairs to another dictionary.

sides = dict(N="North", S="South", E="East",W="West")
some_more_sides = dict(NE="North-East", SE="South-East")

print(sides)
print(some_more_sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’}
{‘NE’: ‘North-East’, ‘SE’: ‘South-East’}

sides.update(some_more_sides)
print(sides)

{‘N’: ‘North’, ‘S’: ‘South’, ‘E’: ‘East’, ‘W’: ‘West’, ‘NE’: ‘North-East’, ‘SE’: ‘South-East’}

Clear()

Removes all elements of dictionary.

some_more_sides.clear(); # Remove all entries in dictionary
print(some_more_sides)

{}


Thanks!

Happy Learning! Your feedback would be appreciated!

shobhitsingh.in

Github Code Link

Python [Post 05] | Lists

A list in Python is an ordered group of items. Items in a list need not be of the same type. A list is created by placing all the items inside a square bracket, separated by commas.

# Lists Examples

my_empty_list = []
number_list = [1,2,3,4,5]
str_list = ['A','B','C','D','Hello Python']
mix_list = ['A',1,'B',2,'C',12.5,5+500j]
nested_list = ['A',1,'B',2,['X','Y','Z']]
print(number_list)
print(str_list)
print(mix_list)
print(nested_list)

[1, 2, 3, 4, 5]
[‘A’, ‘B’, ‘C’, ‘D’, ‘Hello Python’]
[‘A’, 1, ‘B’, 2, ‘C’, 12.5, (5+500j)]
[‘A’, 1, ‘B’, 2, [‘X’, ‘Y’, ‘Z’]]

Some Built-in Python Functions

my_list = [1,2.5,3,4.6,5,6]

print(len(my_list)) # len Function - Gives the total length of the list.
print(max(my_list)) # max Function - Returns element from the list with maximum value.
print(min(my_list)) # min Function - Returns element from the list with minimum value.

6
6
1

### List Indexing & Slicing

Use the index operator [] to access an item in a list. We can use a : to perform slicing which extracts chunk of more than one element as per input. In slicing last index is not included.

sides = ['East','West','North','South']
# Fetch the first element of list sides

sides[0]

‘East’

# Fetch the last element of list sides

sides[-1]

‘South’

# fetch elements start from index 1st till last

sides[1:]

[‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’]

# fetch elements upto 2nd index, but 2nd is not included

sides [:2]

[‘East’, ‘West’]

# fetch element from 1st index to 3rd index

sides [1:3]

[‘West’, ‘North’]

Unlike Python Strings, Python Lists are mutable i.e. the elements inside a list can be changed!

sides = ['East','West','North','South']
print(sides)

# Let's try to change the elements of lists sides

sides[0]= 3.0
sides[1]='Hello World'
sides[2]='Python World'
sides[3]= 12345

print(sides)

[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’]
[3.0, ‘Hello World’, ‘Python World’, 12345]

Nested Lists

A list inside a list.

some_sides = ['East','West','North','South']
more_sides1 = ['North-East','North-West']
more_sides2 = ['South-East','Soth-West']

nested_sides = [some_sides,more_sides1,more_sides2]

print(nested_sides)

[[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’], [‘North-East’, ‘North-West’], [‘South-East’, ‘Soth-West’]]

# Fetch the first element of first list

print(nested_sides[0])
print(nested_sides[0][0])

[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’]
East

# Fetch the second element of third list

print(nested_sides[2])
print(nested_sides[2][1])

[‘South-East’, ‘Soth-West’]
Soth-West

### Lists Methods

Python includes following list methods

# Creating a new list

sides = ['East','West','North','South']

Append():

Adds single element to the end of a list. Length of the list increases by 1 index.

# Example 1: Append Element in list

sides.append('North-East')
print(sides)

[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’, ‘North-East’]

# Other way to append

sides = sides + ['South-East','South-West']
print(sides)

[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’, ‘North-East’, ‘South-East’, ‘South-West’]

# Example 2: Append List with List (This will create nested list)

sides = ['East','West']
more_sides = ['North','South','North-East']

sides.append(more_sides)
print(sides)

[‘East’, ‘West’, [‘North’, ‘South’, ‘North-East’]]

Extend():

Add all elements of a list to the another list. It will not create nested list.

# Example - Extending Lists

sides = ['East','West']
more_sides = ['North','South','North-East']

sides.extend(more_sides)
print(sides)

[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’, ‘North-East’]

Insert():

Inserts an element at the position mentioned in its arguments. It takes two arguments, position and element.

# Example Insert

sides = ['West','North']

print(sides)

sides.insert(2,'South')
sides.insert(3,'South-East')
sides.insert(0,'East')

print(sides)

[‘West’, ‘North’]
[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’, ‘South-East’]

Pop():

Removes and returns an element at the given index. By default pop takes off the last index, but you can also specify which index to pop off.

sides.pop() # Pop off the last indexed item, by default

‘South-East’

print(sides)

[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’]

sides.pop(3) # Pop off the 3rd indexed item

‘South’

print(sides)

[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’]

Remove():

It is used to delete the first occurrence of item mentioned in its arguments.

sides = ['East','West','North','East','South']

sides.remove('East')
print(sides)

[‘West’, ‘North’, ‘East’, ‘South’]

Clear():

Removes all elements from the list.

sides = ['East','West','North','South']
print(sides)

[‘East’, ‘West’, ‘North’, ‘South’]

sides.clear() # Clear the list

print(len(sides))
print(sides)

0
[]

Index() :

Returns the index of the first matched item.

sides = ['EAST','West','North','East','South','East']

sides.index('East')

3

Count():

Returns the count of number of items passed as an argument.

sides.count('East')

2

Sort():

Sort items in a list in ascending order.

sides = ['West','North','East','South']

print(sides)
sides.sort()
print(sides)

[‘West’, ‘North’, ‘East’, ‘South’]
[‘East’, ‘North’, ‘South’, ‘West’]

Reverse():

Reverse the order of items in the list.

print(sides)
sides.reverse()
print(sides)

[‘East’, ‘North’, ‘South’, ‘West’]
[‘West’, ‘South’, ‘North’, ‘East’]


Thanks!

Happy Learning! Your feedback would be appreciated!

shobhitsingh.in

Github Code

Python [Post 04] | Strings

Folks,

In this blog post we will explore Python strings & string methods. Python strings are sequences of characters. Here are some examples of strings.

# Printing String

print('This is a string!') # Enclosed using single quote

print("This is also a string!") # Enclosed using double quote

print("""This is also a string,
also having next line.""") # Enclosed using triple quote. Multiple lines are generally put in triple quotes.

print("It's ok!") # Use double quote to enclose the string, if string is having single quote
print('P') # Python treat this single character also as string

This is a string!
This is also a string!
This is also a string,
also having next line.
It’s ok!
P

### String Indexing

Python strings are sequences of individual characters. We can access characters in strings by index. In Python index starts from 0, also if you want to start from the end, instead of the beginning then use a negative index.

Indexing Example: String x = ‘Python’

+ve Index 0 1 2 3 4 5
+ve Index 0 -5 -4 -3 -2 -1

# String Variable
x = 'Python'
x[0] # Fetch the first character of string x

‘P’

x[1] # Fetch the second character of string x

‘y’

x[-1] # Fetch the last character of string x

‘n’

Python strings are immutable. i.e. Once string is created, the elements within it can not be changed or replaced.

# Let's try to change the first letter to 'J' of string x
x[0] = 'J'

TypeError Traceback (most recent call last)

<ipython-input-6-5b400f918714> in <module>()
1 # Let’s try to change the first letter to ‘J’ of string x
—-> 2 x[0] = ‘J’

TypeError: ‘str’ object does not support item assignment

 

You can “update” an existing string by (re)assigning a variable to another string.

x = 'J' + x[1:]
print(x)

Jython

### Slicing Python String

We can use a : to perform slicing which extracts chunk of more than one character as per input. In slicing last index is not included.

String x = ‘Python’

+ve Index 0 1 2 3 4 5

+ve Index 0 -5 -4 -3 -2 -1

For Example:

# String Variable
x = 'Python'
x[0:2] # fetch the first 2 character of string x. x[0:2] is same as x[:2]

‘Py’

x[:3] # fetch the first 3 character of string x

‘Pyt’

x[2:5] # fetch character from 2nd index to 3rd index

‘tho’

x[2:] # fetch charcters start from index 2nd till last

‘thon’

x[:3] # fetch charcters upto 3rd index, but 3rd is not included

‘Pyt’

x[-5:-1] # Negative Index also works in slicing

‘ytho’

x[::] # fetch complete string

‘Python’

Skipping Characters using third parameter

x = 'Python'
x[::1] # Default is 1

‘Python’

x[::2] # Skip every 2nd character

‘Pto’

x[0:5:2] # Skip every 2nd character

‘Pto’

x[::-1] # Reverse String

‘nohtyP’

### String Methods Examples

Python String provides so many methods to do the string manipulations. See below examples.

# Split - Splits string as per provided delimiter ( default space) and returns list of substrings;

x = 'Python is fully-functional programming language that can do almost anything'
print(x.split())

[‘Python’, ‘is’, ‘fully-functional’, ‘programming’, ‘language’, ‘that’, ‘can’, ‘do’, ‘almost’, ‘anything’]

x = 'A,B,C,D,E,F'
print(x.split(',')) # Comma as delimeter

[‘A’, ‘B’, ‘C’, ‘D’, ‘E’, ‘F’]

# Upper & Lower Case

x = 'Python'
print(x.upper())
print(x.lower())

PYTHON
python

# Checking String whether contains only alpha or numeric

x = 'Python3'
print(x.isalnum())
print(x.isalpha())
print(x.isnumeric())
len(x)

True
False
False
7

Lstrip, RStrip & Strip Method – For removing white spaces

# lstrip - Remove white space from left

x = ' Python3 '
x.lstrip()

‘Python3 ‘

# rstrip - Remove white space from left

x = ' Python3 '
x.rstrip()

‘ Python3’

# rstrip - Remove white space from left & right

x = ' Python3 '
x.strip()

‘Python3’

.format() String Method

Insert objects dynamically in the string using assigment keywords or index. It can also persorm alignment, padding & precision of floating point numbers.

import datetime
d = str(datetime.datetime.now())
# Example 1 -

x = "Today's date & time is {}"

x.format(d)

“Today’s date & time is 2018-07-08 02:04:47.893499”

# Example 2

x = "Today's date & time is %s" %datetime.datetime.now()

print(x)

Today’s date & time is 2018-07-08 02:04:49.885035

# Example 3

print('a {f} in need is a {f} indeed'.format(f='friend'))
print('a {0} in need is a {0} indeed'.format('friend'))

a friend in need is a friend indeed
a friend in need is a friend indeed

# String Formatting Operator - %
# Oldest method involves placeholders using the modulo % character. %s for string, %c is for character, %i integer, %f float etc

print('a %s in need is a %s indeed' %('friend','friend'))

x = "Today's date & time is %s" %datetime.datetime.now()
print(x)

x = "My name is %s, my age is %i & my height is %f" % ('John', 21, 150.56)
print(x)

a friend in need is a friend indeed
Today’s date & time is 2018-07-08 02:04:50.634701
My name is John, my age is 21 & my height is 150.560000

Precision of Float with .format() Method

You can add precision for float point numbers in string. See below example.

x = “My height is %5.1f” % (150.5678)

  • .1f stands for how many numbers to show past the decimal point.
  • 5 would be the minimum number of characters the string should contain. Padded with whitespace if the entire number does not have this many digits.
x = "My height is %5.1f" % (150.5678)
print(x)

My height is 150.6

x = "My height is %15.2f" % (150.5678)
print(x)

My height is 150.57

Padding & Alignment with .format() Method

# Padding

print('{0:5} | {1:3}'.format('FName', 'Age'))
print('{0:5} | {1:3}'.format('A', 14))
print('{0:5} | {1:3}'.format('B', 12))

FName | Age
A | 14
B | 12

By default, .format() aligns text to the left, numbers to the right.
Pass an optional <,^, or > to set a left, center or right alignment as per requirement.

# Alignment

print('{0:^5} | {1:^3}'.format('FName', 'Age'))
print('{0:^5} | {1:^3}'.format('A', 14))
print('{0:^5} | {1:^3}'.format('B', 12))

FName | Age
A | 14
B | 12

print('{0:-^10} | {1:-^10}'.format('FName', 'Age'))

–FName— | —Age—-

There are many more string methods eg. count, find, decode, encode, index etc.


Thanks!

Happy Learning! Your feedback would be appreciated!
shobhitsingh.in

[GitHub Code]

Python [Post 02] | Variables

In Python a variable is created when we assign value to it. It does not required any explicit declaration. Use the assignment operator = to assign the value to a variable.

Variable Names Rules

  • Must start with a letter or the underscore character. Cannot start with a number.
  • Can only contain alpha-numeric characters and underscores (A-z, 0-9, & _ ).
  • Variable names are case-sensitive.
  • Avoid using Python Built-keywords. Like str, type, list etc.
#Example:

name = "John" # String Variable Assignment
age = 50 # Integer Variable Assignment
height = 150.50 # Float Variable Assignment

Using Python’s built-in function type() you can check what type of object is assigned to a variable.

Here are the list of Python data type:

  • int
  • float
  • str
  • list
  • tuple
  • dict
  • set
  • bool
# Exapmple

type(name)

str

## Dynamic Typing

In Python you can reassign variables to different data types. Python is very flexible in assigning data types.

# Example, Here Integer Assignment

x=50
type(x)

int

x="Hello, World!" # Re-assigned X Now String Assignment
type(x)

str

x=12.20+4j # Re-assigned X Now String Assignment
type(x)

complex

x=(1,2,3,4,5) # Re-assigned X Now Tuple Assignment
type(x)

tuple

## Re-assigning Variables

Python allow you to reassign variables with a reference to the same object.

a=50
print(a)

50

a = a + a
print(a)

100

a += 50
print(a)

150

a -= 10
print(a)

140

a *= 2
print(a)

280

a /= 5
print(a)

56.0

# Multiple Assignment

Python allows you to assign a value to multiple variables simultaneously.

# Example 1

length = width = height = 50
print (length)
print (width)
print (height)

50
50
50

# Example 2

length, width, height = (10,50,60)
print (length)
print (width)
print (height)

10
50
60


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