davea at dejaviewphoto.com
Wed Mar 25 17:47:16 CET 2009
Try the following, to call your function yourself in this way:
print "string is ", string
time.sleep(sleeptime) #sleep for a specified amount of time.
f = myfunction
r = ("Thread No:1",2)
The key here is the *r syntax, which is used in a function call to
turn a tuple (or list) into a separate set of arguments. It's kind of
the inverse of the *args you're already using.
> On Mar 25, 8:28 am, Tim Chase <python.l... at tim.thechases.com> wrote:
>> grocery_stocker wrote:
<.... portions deleted ......>
> Maybe I'm missing it, but in the original code, the line had
> thread.start_new_thread(myfunction,("Thread No:1",2))
> It has a single arg ("Thread No:1",2) versus something like
> thread.start_new_thread(myfunction,1, 2, ("Thread No:1",2))
> def myfunction(string,sleeptime,*args):
> clearly takes two args. I don't get how the single arg ("Thread No:1",
> 2) in start_new_thread() gets magically converted two arges, string
> and sleeptime, before it reaches myfunction().
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