The print() function helps to print the given message to the screen, or other standard output devices. Before written to the output screen the object will be converted into a string.
print(*objects, sep=' ', end='\n', file=sys.stdout, flush=False) #where objects can be string,or any object
It may take five parameters. Along with the first argument object, the * indicates it may have more than one. Here sep, end, file, and flush are keyword arguments.
|Parameter||Description||Required / Optional|
|objects||object to the printed||Required|
|sep||objects are separated by sep. Default value: ' '||optional|
|end||end is printed at last||optional|
|file||must be an object with write(string) method||optional|
|flush||If True, the stream is forcibly flushed. Default value: False||optional|
It doesn't return any value; returns None.
print("Python is fun.") a = 5 # Two objects are passed print("a =", a) b = a # Three objects are passed print('a =', a, '= b')
Python is fun. a = 5 a = 5 = b
1.' ' separator is used. Notice, the space between two objects in the output.
2.end parameter '\n'' (newline character) is used.
3.file is sys.stdout. The output is printed on the screen.
4.flush is False. The stream is not forcibly flushed.
a = 5 print("a =", a, sep='00000', end='\\n\\n\\n') print("a =", a, sep='0', end='')
a =000005 a =05
sourceFile = open('python.txt', 'w') print('Pretty cool, huh!', file = sourceFile) sourceFile.close()
Here first it treies to open or create python.txt.The string object 'Pretty cool, huh!' is printed to python.txt file