Asked  7 Months ago    Answers:  5   Viewed   41 times

In the case of a single element tuple, the trailing comma is required.

a = ('foo',)

What about a tuple with multiple elements? It seems that whether the trailing comma exists or not, they are both valid. Is this correct? Having a trailing comma is easier for editing in my opinion. Is that a bad coding style?

a = ('foo1', 'foo2')
b = ('foo1', 'foo2',)



In all cases except the empty tuple the comma is the important thing. Parentheses are only required when required for other syntactic reasons: to distinguish a tuple from a set of function arguments, operator precedence, or to allow line breaks.

The trailing comma for tuples, lists, or function arguments is good style especially when you have a long initialisation that is split over multiple lines. If you always include a trailing comma then you won't add another line to the end expecting to add another element and instead just creating a valid expression:

a = [

Assuming that started as a 2 element list that was later extended it has gone wrong in a perhaps not immediately obvious way. Always include the trailing comma and you avoid that trap.

Tuesday, June 1, 2021
answered 7 Months ago

Enhanced for loop:

for (String element : array) {

    // rest of code handling current element

Traditional for loop equivalent:

for (int i=0; i < array.length; i++) {
    String element = array[i]; 

    // rest of code handling current element

Take a look at these forums:

Saturday, June 5, 2021
answered 7 Months ago

It seems like you're using Python 2.x, not Python 3.x.

Check your python version:

>>> import sys
>>> sys.version
'2.7.5 (default, May 15 2013, 22:44:16) [MSC v.1500 64 bit (AMD64)]'
>>> print(1, end='')
  File "<stdin>", line 1
    print(1, end='')
SyntaxError: invalid syntax

In Python 3.x, it should not raise Syntax Error:

>>> import sys
>>> sys.version
'3.3.2 (v3.3.2:d047928ae3f6, May 16 2013, 00:06:53) [MSC v.1600 64 bit (AMD64)]'
>>> print(1, end='')
Wednesday, August 11, 2021
answered 4 Months ago
table.write(nflux + " " + observed)

should be

table.write("n" + flux + " " + observed)

or alternatively

table.write("n{} {}".format(flux, observed))

More information about format() if you are curious.

Wednesday, September 1, 2021
Navaneeth K N
answered 4 Months ago

The FORCE/USE/IGNORE goes after the table name you are joining, and after the alias if you're using one.

  t1.`id` AS `id_1`,
  t2.`id` AS `id_2`
  `table1` t1
  `table2` t2
  FORCE INDEX FOR JOIN (`table1_id`)
  ON (t2.`table1_id` = t1.`id`)
Saturday, September 25, 2021
answered 3 Months ago
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