30 Days of Python – Day 4 – Iteration & Loops – Python TUTORIAL

///30 Days of Python – Day 4 – Iteration & Loops – Python TUTORIAL

30 Days of Python – Day 4 – Iteration & Loops – Python TUTORIAL

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Day 4 – Iteration & Loops

In 30 Days of Python, I’ll teach you the fundamentals of Python. We created this series as an introduction to programming with Python.

Why Python? It’s a very popular way to writing computer programs and automations with board applications: SpaceX & NASA use it to launch rockets, Tesla with autonomous driving, Instagram as a web app backend, Intel to pilot drones/UAVs, and many many others.

What you can do with Python is nearly endless:

Run powerful web applications
Fly drones and launch rockets
Run autonomous robots like drones and self-driving cars
Build connected systems with Arduino and Raspberry PI
Automate business intelligences and perform financial analysis
Machine learning including deep learning
And many more ways
That list is fancy but don’t let it scare you. Python is just a tool for writing a series of step-by-step automation rules and that’s exactly what software is: a collection of rules for a computer to follow.

The right tools in the right hands can impact the world in such amazing ways.

Shakespeare had very few tools for writing plays and yet he continues to influence our entertainment despite being long gone. Creativity mixed with the right tools can transform how we do everything or why we do it.

That’s why I want to teach you this tool. The world needs your creatively, your perspective, your project.

Let’s do this!

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By |2020-05-28T07:31:26+00:00May 28th, 2020|Python Video Tutorials|11 Comments

11 Comments

  1. Jack Bell May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    that god damm spaceing AH! –> my_list = [1, 2, 3, 4, 5,] = IndentationError

  2. xgamerxd May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    for the loop i wrote exactly what you wrote and it printed a blank line, help?

  3. leandro May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    Obrigado 🇧🇷

  4. Operator Garcia May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    >>> selected_user = {}

    >>> my_user_lookup = 3

    >>> for user in my_users:

    … if 'employee number' in user:

    … if user ['employee number'] == my_user_lookup:

    … selected_user = user



    >>> print (selected_user)

    {}
    what did I do wrong?

  5. Juan Borque May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    If you are looping for 'id', why would not both users show up in the results? Both of them have an 'id' listed, but only the user with the email populated. I just thought of something, in the first loop you created the user variable to look for the user in my_user for the email, is that the reason why the user with the email populated in the second conditional command? about the 16:10 mark.

  6. Adeel Irshad May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    You're so good.

  7. Rakshit Sharma May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    is "_" essential in my_var and my_list and other terms or is it just habit forming ? I tried without it and it works (i used myvar instead of m_var and so on). Am i missing something here?

  8. Marc Jones May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    thank you for this!!!

  9. Md Mahbub Alam May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    You are awesome man…. I need an advice.. when should i start to learn Django? Can i start Django after this 30 days python course?

  10. Rommel Rico May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    I heard iteration and boobs but this disappointed me.

  11. Arpit Singh May 28, 2020 at 7:31 am - Reply

    Best series on python basics

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