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[1] Python Made EZ! 🐍
Bookie0 (6358)

Hîïíīįì everyone!

Hope y'all are doing great! School is starting real soon, so I hope you have been studying to get ready you are enjoying the last of vacation!

So I made this tutorial on python so that others can try to learn from it and get better! Hopefully, what I say will be comprehensive and easy to read.

Most of it I will write, but sometimes I will include some stuff from other websites which explain better than me. I will put what I've taken in italic, and the sources and helpful links at the bottom.

By the way, this is the first of tutorials in languages I'm making!

I will be covering:

  • Hello World!: History of Python
  • Key Terms
  • Comments
  • print
  • Data Types
  • Variables
    - Printing Variables
    - Naming Variables
    - Changing Variables
  • Concatenation
  • Operators
  • Comparison Operators
  • Conditionals
    - if
    - elif
    - else
  • input
  • A Bit of Lists
  • for Loops
  • while Loops
  • Functions
  • Imports
    - time
    - random
    - math
  • Small Programs and Useful Stuff
  • ANSI Escape Codes
  • Links
  • Goodbye World!: End

Well without any further ado, let's get on with it!

Hello World!: History of Python

Python is a general purpose programming language. It was created by Guido Van Rossum and released in 1991. One of the main features of it is its readability, simple syntax, and few keywords, which makes it great for beginners (with no prior experience of coding) to learn it.

Fun fact: Guido Van Rossum was reading the scripts of Monty Python when he was creating the language; he needed "a name that was short, unique, and slightly mysterious" so he decided to call the language Python.

(Last year we had to make a poem on a important person in Computer Science, so I made one on him: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1yf2T2fFaS3Vwk7zkvN1nPOr8XPXJroL1yHI7z5qhaRc/edit?usp=sharing)

Key Terms

Now before we continue, just a few words you should know:

  • Console: The black part located at the right/bottom of your screen

  • Input: stuff that is taken in by the computer (more on this later)

  • Ouput: the information processed and sent out by the computer (usually in the console)

  • Errors: actually, a good thing! Don't worry if you have an error, just try to learn from it and correct it. That's how you can improve, by knowing how to correct errors.

  • Execute: run a piece of code


Comments are used for explaining your code, making it more readable, and to prevent execution when testing code.

This is how to comment:

# this is a comment
# it starts with a hashtag #
# Python will ignore and not run anything after the hashtag 

You can also have multiline comments:

this is 
a multiline comment

I can make it very long!


The print() functions is used for outputting a message (object) onto the console. This is how you use it:

# remember this is a comment
# you can use double quotes " 
# or single quotes '
print('Using single quotes')
print("Is the same as using double quotes")

You can also triple quotes for big messages.


print("Hello World!")



[1] Code 
[2] Be nice
[3] Lol
[4] Repeat 


Hello World!


[1] Code 
[2] Be nice
[3] Lol
[4] Repeat 

Data Types

Data types are the classification or categorization of data items.

These are the 4 main data types:

int: (integer) a whole number
12 is an int, so is 902.

str: (string) a sequence of characters
"Hi" is a str, so is "New York City".

float: (float) a decimal
-90 is a float, so is 128.84

bool: (boolean) data type with 2 possible values; True and False
Note that True has a capital T and False has a capital F!


Variables are used for containing/storing information.


name = "Lucy"  # this variable contains a str

age = 25  # this variable contains an int

height = 160.5 # this variable contains a float

can_vote = True  # this variable contains a Boolean that is True (because Lucy is 25 y/o)

Printing variables:

To print variables, you simply do print(variableName):




Naming Variables:

You should try to make variables with a descriptive name. For example, if you have a variable with an age, an appropriate name would be age, not how_old or number_years.

Some rules for naming variables:

  • must start with a letter (not a number)
  • no spaces (use underscores)
  • no keywords (like print, input, or, etc.)

Changing Variables:

You can change variables to other values.

For example:

x = 18

x = 19

# the output will be:
# 18
# 19

As you can see, we have changed the variable x from the initial value of 18 to 19.


Let's go back to our first 3 variables:

name = "Lucy" 

age = 25  

height = 160.5 

What if we want to make a sentence like this:
Her name is Lucy, she is 25 years old and she measures 160.5 cm.

Of course, we could just print that whole thing like this:
print("Her name is Lucy, she is 25 years old and she measures 160.5 cm.")

But if we want to do this with variables, we could do it something like this:

print("Her name is " + name + ", she is " + age + " years old and she measures " + height + " cm.")
# try running this!

Aha! If you ran it, you should have gotten this error:

Basically, it means that you cannot concatenate int to str. But what does concatenate mean?

Concatenate means join/link together, like the concatenation of "sand" and "castle" is "sandcastle"

In the previous code, we want to concatenate the bits of sentences ("Her name is ", ", she is", etc.) as well as the variables (name, age, and height).

Since the computer can only concatenate str together, we simply have to convert those variables into str, like so:

print("Her name is " + name + ", she is " + str(age) + " years old and she measures " + str(height) + " cm.")
# since name is already a str, no need to convert it


Her name is Lucy, she is 25 years old and she measures 160.5 cm.


A symbol or function denoting an operation

Basically operators can be used in math.

List of operators:

  • + For adding numbers (can also be used for concatenation) | Eg: 12 + 89 = 101
  • - For subtracting numbers | Eg: 65 - 5 = 60
  • * For multiplying numbers | Eg: 12 * 4 = 48
  • / For dividing numbers | Eg: 60 / 5 = 12
  • ** Exponentiation ("to the power of") | Eg: 2**3 = 8
  • // Floor division (divides numbers and takes away everything after the decimal point) | Eg: 100 // 3 = 33
  • % Modulo (divides numbers and returns whats left (remainder)) | Eg: 50 % 30 = 20

These operators can be used for decreasing/increasing variables.


x = 12
x += 3
# this will output 15, because 12 + 3 = 15

You can replace the + in += by any other operator that you want:

x = 6
x *= 5

y = 9
y /= 3
# this will output 30 and then below 3.

Also: x += y is just a shorter version of writing x = x + y; both work the same

Comparison Operators

Comparsion operators are for, well, comparing things. They return a Boolean value, True or False. They can be used in conditionals.

List of comparison operators:

  • == equal to | Eg: 7 == 7
  • != not equal to | Eg: 7 != 8
  • > bigger than | Eg: 12 > 8
  • < smaller than | Eg: 7 < 9
  • >= bigger than or equal to | Eg: 19 >= 19
  • <= smaller than or equal to | Eg: 1 <= 4

If we type these into the console, we will get either True or False:

6 > 7 # will return False
12 < 80 # will return True
786 != 787 # will return True
95 <= 96 # will return True


Conditionals are used to verify if an expression is True or False.


Example: we want to see if a number is bigger than another one.

How to say in english: "If the number 10 is bigger than the number 5, then etc.

How to say it in Python:

if 10 > 5:  
	# etc.

All the code that is indented will be inside that if statement. It will only run if the condition is verified.
You can also use variables in conditionals:

x = 20
y = 40

if x < y:
	print("20 is smaller than 40"!)

# the output of this program will be "20 is smaller than 40"! because the condition (x < y) is True.


elif is basically like if; it checks if several conditions are True


age = 16

if age == 12:
	print("You're 12 years old!")

elif age == 14:
	print("You're 14 years old!")

elif age == 16:
	print("You're 16 years old!")

This program will output:

You're 16 years old!

Because age = 16.


else usually comes after the if/elif. Like the name implies, the code inside it only executes if the previous conditions are False.


age = 12

if age >= 18:
	print("You can vote!")

	print("You can't vote yet!)


You can't vote yet!

Because age < 18.


The input function is used to prompt the user. It will stop the program until the user types something and presses the return key.
You can assign the input to a variable to store what the user types.

For example:

username = input("Enter your username: ")

# then you can print the username

print("Welcome, "+str(username)+"!")


Enter your username: Bookie0
Welcome, Bookie0!

By default, the input converts what the user writes into str, but you can specify it like this:

number = int(input("Enter a number: ")) # converts what the user says into an int
# if the user types a str or float, then there will be an error message.

# doing int(input()) is useful for calculations, now we can do this:

number += 10
print("If you add 10 to that number, you get: "+ str(number)) # remember to convert it to str for concatenation!


Enter a number: 189
If you add 10 to that number, you get: 199

You can also do float(input("")) to convert it to float.

Now, here is a little program summarizing a bit of what you've learnt so far.

Full program:

username = input("Username: ")
password = input("Password: ")

admin_username = "Mr.ADMIN"
admin_password = "[email protected]"

if username == admin_username:
	if password == admin_password:
		print("Welcome Admin! You are the best!")

		print("Wrong password!")

	print("Welcome, "+str(username)+"!")

Now a detailed version:

# inputs
username = input("Username: ")  # asks user for the username
password = input("Password: ")  # asks user for the password

# variables
admin_username = "Mr.ADMIN"  # setting the admin username 
admin_password = "[email protected]"  # setting the admin passsword

# conditionals
if username == admin_username:  # if the user entered the exact admin username
	if password == admin_password:  # if the user enters the exact and correct admin password
		print("Welcome Admin! You are the best!")  # a welcome message only to the admin

	else:  # if the user gets the admin password wrong
		print("Error! Wrong password!")  # an error message appears
else:  # if the user enters something different than the admin username
	print("Welcome, general user "+str(username)+"!")  # a welcome message only for general users


An option:

Username: Mr.ADMIN
Password: i dont know
Error! Wrong password!

Another option:

Username: Mr.ADMIN
Password: [email protected]
Welcome Admin! You are the best!

Final option:

Username: Bob
Password: Chee$e
Welcome, general user Bob!

A bit of lists

A list is a collection which is ordered and changeable. They are written with square braquets: []

meat = ["beef", "lamb", "chicken"]



['beef', 'lamb', 'chicken']

You can access specific items of the list with the index number. Now here is the kinda tricky part. Indexes start at 0, meaning that the first item of the list has an index of 0, the second item has an index of 1, the third item has an index of 2, etc.

meat = ["beef", "lamb", "chicken"]
# Index:  0       1         2      etc.

print(meat[2])  # will output "chicken" because it is at index 2

You can also use negative indexing: index -1 means the last item, index -2 means the second to last item, etc.

meat = ["beef", "lamb", "chicken"]
# Index:  -3       -2         -1     etc.

print(meat[-3])  # will output "beef" because it is at index -3

You can add items in the list using append():

meat = ["beef", "lamb", "chicken"]




['beef', 'lamb', 'chicken', 'pork']

"pork" will be added at the end of the list.

For removing items in the list, use remove():

meat = ['beef', 'lamb', 'chicken']




['beef', 'chicken']

You can also use del to remove items at a specific index:

meat = ['beef', 'lamb', 'chicken']

del meat[0] 



['lamb', 'chicken']

There are also many other things you can do with lists, check out this: https://www.w3schools.com/python/python_lists.asp for more info!

for loops

A for loop is used for iterating over a sequence. Basically, it runs a piece of code for a specific number of times.

For example:

for i in range(5):



You can also use the for loop to print each item in a list (using the list from above):

meat = ['beef', 'lamb', 'chicken']

for i in meat:



while loops

while loops will run a piece of code as long as the condition is True.

For example:

x = 1  # sets x to 1

while x <= 10:  # will repeat 10 times
	print(x)  # prints x
	x += 1  # increments (adds 1) to x



You can also make while loops go on for infinity, like so (useful for spamming lol):

while True:
	print("Theres no stopping me nowwwww!")


Theres no stopping me nowwwww!
Theres no stopping me nowwwww!
Theres no stopping me nowwwww!
Theres no stopping me nowwwww!
Theres no stopping me nowwwww!

# etc until infinity


Functions are a group of code that will only execute when it is called.

For example, instead having to type a piece of code several times, you can use a function to put that piece of code inside, and then when you need to use it, you can just call it.

def greeting():  # defining the function
	print("Bonjour!")  # everything that is indented will be executed when the function is called

greeting()  # calling the function
# you can now call this function when you want, instead of always writing the same code everytime



return and arguments

The return statement is used in function. It ends the function and "returns" the result, i.e. the value of the expression following the return keyword, to the caller. It is not mandatory; you don't have to use it.

You can also have arguments inside a functions. This allows you to change the function values. The arguments are in the parenthesis.

For example:

def sum(x, y): # x and y are the arguments
    total = x + y
    return total  # "assigns" x + y to the function 

result = sum(4, 5) # you can change those to what you want
print(result) # this will output 9, because 4+5 = 9



You can use time in your Python programs.

How to make the program wait:

# first import time
import time


# then for the program to wait 
time.sleep(1)  # write how long you want to wait (in seconds) in the parenthesis



# program will wait 1 second

You can also do this (more simpler):

import time
from time import sleep

# instead of time.sleep(), do sleep()
# its the same



print("...is the same as...")




You can use the random module to randomly pick numbers with randint():

# remember to import!
import random
from random import randint

rand_num = randint(1,5)
# this will output a random number between 1 and 5 inclusive!
# this means the possible numbers are 1, 2, 3, 4, or 5

The reason I am precising this is because you can also use randrange():

import random
from random import randrange

rand_num = randrange(1,5)
# this will output a random number between 1 inclusive and 5 NON-inclusive (or 4 inclusive)!
# this means the possible numbers are 1, 2, 3, or 4

You can also randomly pick an item from a list with choice():

import random
from random import choice

meat = ["beef", "lamb", "chicken"]
rand_meat = choice(meat)


# this will output a randomly chosen item of the list meat
# the possible outcomes are beef, lamb, or chicken.


First, you already have some functions already built in Python: min() and max(). They return the smallest and biggest value of ints inside the parenthesis, respectively.

For example:

list_a = min(18, 12, 14, 16) 
list_b = max(17, 19, 15, 13)

print(list_a)  # will output 12
print(list_b)  # will output 19

Now for some more modules:

You can use math.floor() and math.ceil() to round up numbers to the nearest or highest int.

For example:

# first import
import math 

num_a = math.floor(2.3)
num_b = math.ceil(2.3)

print(num_a)  # will output 2
print(num_b)  # will output 3

Explanation (from Andrew Sutherland's course): So math.floor() will round up 2.3 to the nearest lowest int, which in this case is 2. This is because, if you imagine it, the floor is on the bottom, so thats why it will round the number to the nearest lowest int.

Vice-versa for math.ceil(); it will round up 2.3 to the nearest highest int, which in this case is 3. This is because ceil is short for ceiling (programmers like to shorten words), and the ceiling is high.

You can also get pi π:

import math

pi = math.pi




Here is the full list of all the things you can do with math: https://www.w3schools.com/python/module_math.asp

Small Programs You Can Use

Countdown Program:

# imports
import time
from time import sleep

def countdown():  # making a function for the countdown (so you can use it several times)
	count = int(input("Countdown from what? "))  # asks user how long the countdown
	while count >= 0:  # will repeat until count = 0
		print(count)  # prints where the countdown is at
		count -= 1  # subtracts 1 from count
		sleep(1)  # program waits 1 second before continuing

	print("End of countdown!")  # message after the countdown

countdown()  # remember to call the function or nothing will happen


Countdown from what? 5
End of countdown!

Simple Calculator

First way using eval()

calculation = input("Type your calculation: ")  # asks the user for a calculation.

print("Answer to " + str(calculation) + ": " + str(eval(calculation))) 
# eval basically does the operation, like on a normal calculator. 

# however, if you write something different than a valid operaion, there will be an error.

Or another way, using several conditionals, and you can only do "something" + "something" (but with the operators):

def calculator():  # making a function to hold all the code for calculator
	while True:  # loops forever so you can make several calculations without having to press run again
		first_num = int(input("Enter 1st number: "))  # asks user for 1st number 

		second_num = int(input("Enter 2nd number: "))  # asks user for 2nd number
		operator = input("Select operator: +  -  *  /  **  //  ")  # asks user for operator

		if operator == "+":  # addition
			answer = first_num + second_num

		elif operator == "-":  # subtraction
			answer = first_num - second_num

		elif operator == "*":  # multiplication
			answer = first_num * second_num

		elif operator == "/":  # division
			answer = first_num / second_num

		elif operator == "**":  # exponentiation ("to the power of")
			answer = first_num ** second_num

		elif operator == "//":  # floor division
			answer = first_num // second_num
		else:  # if user selects an invalid operator

calculator()  # calls the function 

But obviously that is pretty long and full of many if/elif.

Some functions that are useful:

"Press ENTER to continue" Prompt:

def enter():
	input("Press ENTER to continue! ")

# this is useful for text based adventure games; when they finish reading some text, they can press ENTER and the next part will follow.
# just call the function where you need it

Spacing in between lines function:

def space():

# same as pressing ENTER twice, this is useful to make your text a bit more airy, makes it less compact and block like.


# first imports:
import time, sys
from time import sleep

def sp(str):
  for letter in str:

# to use it:

sp("Hello there!")

# this will output Hello There! one letter every 0.06 seconds, making it look like the typewriter effect.

ANSI Escape Codes

ANSI escape codes are for controlling text in the console. You can use it to make what is in the output nicer for the user.

For example, you can use \n for a new line:

name = input("Enter your name\n>>> ")


Enter your name

This makes it look nice, you can start typing on the little prompt arrows >>>.

You can also use \t for tab:



Hello   dude

\v for vertical tab:




You can also have colors in python:

# the ANSI codes are stored in variables, making them easier to use
black = "\033[0;30m"
red = "\033[0;31m"
green = "\033[0;32m"
yellow = "\033[0;33m"
blue = "\033[0;34m"
magenta = "\033[0;35m"
cyan = "\033[0;36m"
white = "\033[0;37m"
bright_black = "\033[0;90m"
bright_red = "\033[0;91m"
bright_green = "\033[0;92m"
bright_yellow = "\033[0;93m"
bright_blue = "\033[0;94m"
bright_magenta = "\033[0;95m"
bright_cyan = "\033[0;96m"
bright_white = "\033[0;97m"

# to use them:

# you can also have multiple colors:

# and you can even use it with the slowPrint I mentioned earlier!


And you can have underline and italic:

reset = "\u001b[0m"
underline = "\033[4m"
italic = "\033[3m"

# to use it:

print(italic+"Hello "+reset+" there "+underline+"Mister!")
# the reset is for taking away all changes you've made to the text
# it makes the text back to the default color and text decorations.


Links: Sources and Good Websites


Always good to use a bit of help from here and there!

Good Websites you can use:


Goodbye World!: End

Well, I guess this is the end. I hope y'all have learnt something new/interesting! If you have any questions, please comment and I will try my best to answer them.

Have a super day everyone!

My beautiful ASCII art:

DynamicSquid (5022)

This is a complete


of a tutorial!

DynamicSquid (5022)

@Bookie0 actually i don't like it i have to scroll down too much

Bookie0 (6358)

yea same, its very longgg @DynamicSquid

JosephSanthosh (991)

Don't scroll then, just reduce the font to like 0.5 and then you wouldn't have to scroll. @DynamicSquid

firefish (953)

@DynamicSquid Middle click, then you just move your mouse to scroll.

dabs364 (278)




/ \ ___




LizFoster (640)

Wow. Just wow! This is incredible, and it highlights all the things a beginner would need to learn! Good work!

CodingGoose (698)

This is a GREAT beginner tutorial! I love that you intentionally put an error to explain something.
Great job :)

p.s. thx now I know how to do italic and underlined text. YAY!

Warhawk947 (524)
print('This is an amazing tutorial!! ^_^')
Bookie0 (6358)


while True:
  print("Woooh thx!! :)")
NaimSever (2)

This is AMAZING it helped me learn so much more in python that I knew I am a new Dev and this helped me SOOOOO much! Its worth reading!

Bookie0 (6358)

@NaimSever Lol thanks! :) Glad this helped!

NaimSever (2)

@Bookie0 also if you would show how to make multiple accounts in 1 code it would be nice :)

Bookie0 (6358)

@NaimSever wdym multiple accounts in 1 code?

NaimSever (2)

@Bookie0 i mean like with the usernames how to add multiple usernames in 1 code without error

Bookie0 (6358)

@NaimSever sorry, bud, you're gonna have to be a bit more precise...
what language? do you mean with databases? is this a game or a website? etc.

NaimSever (2)

@Bookie0 remember this
"# inputs
username = input("Username: ") # asks user for the username
password = input("Password: ") # asks user for the password


admin_username = "Mr.ADMIN" # setting the admin username
admin_password = "[email protected]" # setting the admin passsword


if username == admin_username: # if the user entered the exact admin username

if password == admin_password:  # if the user enters the exact and correct admin password
	print("Welcome Admin! You are the best!")  # a welcome message only to the admin

else:  # if the user gets the admin password wrong
	print("Error! Wrong password!")  # an error message appears

else: # if the user enters something different than the admin username
print("Welcome, general user "+str(username)+"!") # a welcome message only for general user"
i want to know how i can make multiple of these without and error

Bookie0 (6358)

@NaimSever can you precise your question a bit?

do you mean more conditionals that check if the password is equal to other things? in that case, just use elif, I covered that as well in the tutorial

NaimSever (2)

@Bookie0 i need some codes to ignore other lines so it doesnt say Welcome on 1 text and say incorrect password on like the 3 other texts

BryanHuie (1)

Thanks, I didn't know how to make an print statement that used the input that someone put in.

Bookie0 (6358)

Haha, glad you liked it! :) @BryanHuie

emerispendragon (1)

Thank you for this, I have no programming experience but this is a nice quick intro.

Bookie0 (6358)

np, glad this can help! :D @emerispendragon


🤯🤯🤯🤯🤯 mind blown totally this is the greatest tutorial ever

DungeonMaster00 (190)


ChezCoder (1606)

sigh... i wish my tutorials got this much attention! :cry:

Bookie0 (6358)

oof.. which tutorial did you make? I'll check it out :) @ChezCoder

ChezCoder (1606)

@Bookie0 i've made plenty, sadly they have't gotten much notice :<
for example, my XMLHttpRequest tutorial had lots of effort put into it, but with no avail

Bookie0 (6358)

oof, link it and I'll check it out! ;) @ChezCoder

ChezCoder (1606)

@Bookie0 the mods have been very bias towards me, i was warned
for advertising when i merely mentioned my projects on a post a few months ago. But anyways, here it is. Hope you enjoy it.

sigh... im dying on repl
Bookie0 (6358)

@ChezCoder Ok Imma check it out.
btw, you say you were warned for advertising when you mentioned your projects on a post; was it your post or someone else's post? if it wasnt your post, then yea I guess that would be advertsising.

also popularity on repl.it doesnt really matter, its mostly how you code ;)

DynamicSquid (5022)

@ChezCoder no pls don't die you're a great user here!

beartam12345 (3)

its really good but but on the color for the python there's a error the

you can also have multiple colors:

print(red+"Hel"+bright_blue+"lo) see how the lo doesn't have " " only "lo so yea but everything is awesome!

Bookie0 (6358)

wdym? Hel and lo should be together, no space between? @beartam12345

beartam12345 (3)

@Bookie0 uh no u tried to add different colors for hel then different color for lo but lo was incorrect but everything was awesome!

Bookie0 (6358)

ah yes, found the typo, thanks! ;)

beartam12345 (3)

@Bookie0 Np but hx this helped me a LOT!

aguy11 (127)

Hello! I would just like to note that there is actually a better way to concatenate strings:

name = input("What is your name? ")
age = input("How old are you? ")
print(f"Your name is {name} and you are {age} years old!") # F-Strings!


Nice Tutorial!

Bookie0 (6358)

@aguy11 hi,

thanks for the info, I didnt know that. I used the + method because then you have to convert the ints and floats to str, which is kinda useful to know as well.

But thanks anyways :)

aguy11 (127)

@Bookie0 No problem. Yeah, I guess you gotta learn int(), str() and stuff like that before you learn F-Strings

Bookie0 (6358)

yea, i think theres also:

name = "bobby"
print("Hi %s"%(name))


aguy11 (127)

@Bookie0 I never actually learned that, it seemed so confusing. :)
Sorta annoying these things are, Error on line one:

Traceback most recent call last, whatever else you say
  name = bobby
Line 1, NameError: Name `bobby` is not defined
Bookie0 (6358)

ah yes whoops

name = "bobby"
print("Hi %s"%(name))

i forgot to put " around bobby
but yea its a bit more confusing the concatenation :)

P0GCHAMPB0i (56)


XanthusPettitt (10)

@Bookie0 hi sorry to bother you but how do you make 1 line code in python if you can

Bookie0 (6358)

@XanthusPettitt yea why not fork that repl, and try to look at the code. Also contact that person.

Bookie0 (6358)

@CodingCactus indeed most tutorials follow similar contents and organization. while I mostly used w3 schools and tutorialspoint, I did look through some tutorials made on repl.it like yours to see how theirs was like ;)


i've seen your bramjam game i think it is awesome for people who do not like it

Muffinlavania (1527)

Nows thats a lot of damage text! Cool tutorial by the way, and also its not stay 6 feet apart, its 2 squids apart. (Your welcome all you squid folk)

Bookie0 (6358)

Hehe, depends how big the squid is lol

Thanks tho :) @Muffinlavania

CuriousMonkey (50)

hey bookie i found this repl that is vry ooffensive. i think you should see it for yourself: https://repl.it/talk/share/Bookie0-Plz-RUn-this-repl/56054

Bookie0 (6358)


thanks, but it leads to a 404 page, I guess it was taken down lol @CuriousMonkey

CuriousMonkey (50)

oh ye prbly but it was made my someone named pro32, you prbly have to be careful around him @Bookie0

CuriousMonkey (50)

@Bookie0 hey also one more thing, would you like to help me with a project i am making. i see you are learning c++ so i was hoping you could help me. its ok if you don't want to but it would be awsome if u did. btw the projects is a voting thing where you vote if you like mango juice or orange juice better. also it will be only c++ and some text files but thats it. thank you for reading this and be caring ;)

Bookie0 (6358)


hi yea I know a bit of c++, but sorry, I can't really collab as I don't have much times these days (school, HW, tests, etc).

Also, you mention that your project is a sorta voting thing; are you planning on just making the data temporary (reset when you press the run button again) or are you planning on making a data base or something, that would be cool lol.

However, if you have some questions I can try, with my limited knowledge, to help you! ;)

Good luck! :D

CuriousMonkey (50)

oh thats ok same i can only code on saturday and sunday
pretty much. also for the vote thing i dont know how database works so i am going to make a normal text file with the number of votes in it and the c++ program will increase it using ostream @Bookie0

Bookie0 (6358)


hum well then when you press the run button everything will be set back but ok your choice! ;)

CuriousMonkey (50)

no it wont its in a differen file @Bookie0

tankerguy1917 (178)

thank. this tuorial is really helpful, but yellow = "\033[0;33m" ended up making orange and not yellow, but bright yellow works, so i dont see too much of an issue

Bookie0 (6358)

Oh yea, that makes it an orange lol thanks for pointing that out ;)

Happy that this helped you! :D @tankerguy1917

LTI2 (116)

@Bookie0 Yes you're the ceo of repl.it yes totally i understand uncle jimmy

Bookie0 (6358)

? typo? error? something not working? @CeresNg


Thank u @Bookie0 really helped

Bookie0 (6358)

cool! happy this helped you ;) @FluidCycling


@Bookie0 Yeah im new to python thats why

Bookie0 (6358)

cooL! good luck learning! :) @FluidCycling


@Bookie0 Thanks Hope u will help me in the future!


@Bookie0 Thanks would u mind helping me to make an OS?


@Bookie0 To work together will u join my team it would be a big help since ive got a student who is new to coding

Bookie0 (6358)

sorry I dont know how to make an OS. You'll need to know more than just this tutorial for that :/ @FluidCycling


@Bookie0 Yeah I tried but I got an error saying exit status 1. So if u want to help to make a game pls ping me k?


@Bookie0 exit status 1 when i tried making an OS using Bash

Bookie0 (6358)

sorry, i dunno how to help @FluidCycling


@Bookie0 ohh nvm I was just asking for some ideas since u know a lot on python!

Bookie0 (6358)

you need some ideas? here:

  • pacman
  • battleship
  • choice making game
  • quiz (like harry potter quiz, math quiz, star wars quiz)
  • personality quiz (like which house are you in HP, are you a nerd/jock/popular/idiot etc)
  • tic tac toe
  • pong
  • uno
  • dice rolling game
  • name/place/idea/story generator
  • HTML webpage about yourself
  • text based adventure game
  • simulator (Life sim, cooking sim, teacher sim, fighting sim, etc.)
  • hotel managment game
  • tycoon game (idle factory game, idle miner game, idle city game)
  • minecraft but simpler
  • ascii art/animation
  • url shortener
  • site like another site (site like repl.it, google, amazon)
  • clicker game
  • make a tutorial about something you know well of
  • learn a new language (like C, C++, C#, nodeJS, javascript, ruby, haskell, etc.)

If you need more ideas, you can just google on the internet "python program ideas"; here are some results:




Good luck!


Jakman (451)

What about error handling m8?

Jakman (451)

@Bookie0 such as

Bookie0 (6358)

oh those yea idk if I will do it since this is kinda like the basics, but later if I have time I might add it ;) @Jakman

Jakman (451)

@Bookie0 it will definietly make for a intermediate tutorial

Bookie0 (6358)

@Jakman yea ok I will add it tomorrow

LoneVigil (0)

Thanks for this, It'll definitely help before I begin my programming courses

Bookie0 (6358)

cool!, I'm happy this helped you ;) @LoneVigil

firefish (953)

\e[38;5;166mGreat tutorial! ANSI codes aren't part of python... they are... part of the terminal\e[0m

Bookie0 (6358)

oh ok lol but i still put them because they are useful to know @firefish

firefish (953)

@Bookie0 Well you shouldn't say tthat they are exclusive to python

Bookie0 (6358)

i didnt...did i? i just said ANSI escape codes as the title, but yes you're right you can use them in other langs too @firefish

JosephSanthosh (991)

This is the problem with being famous:

octopyBot (264)

@JosephSanthosh true people have this stuff about you, and plus, you can see he smokes and drinks. that stuff gets into your head. I would avoid being famous at all costs.

✨oh, who am I kidding!!✨

ShivankChhaya (241)

I'm in my 5th week of school.....

firefish (953)

@ShivankChhaya I'm my 1st... or was three days ago now the 2nd

Carolynp7 (0)

Do you have any ideas on how to introduce coding to preschools kids?

Bookie0 (6358)

@Carolynp7 well preschool seems a bit young, but I guess if they’re motivated to learn, the sure! They can start with maths and algebra which will help them later. They could also start learning block coding (such as Scratch).

Good luck! :)