[Tutor] Python Help

Fri Oct 26 16:04:01 EDT 2018

```On Fri, Oct 26, 2018 at 3:03 PM Bob Gailer <bgailer at gmail.com> wrote:

> On Oct 26, 2018 1:20 PM, "Adam Eyring" <adameyring at gmail.com> wrote:
> >
> > Try this cleaned up version with colons in the right places, dollar
> signs removed, and other corrections:
>
> Does it do what you want?
>
> > beefmeals=int(input("Enter number of beef meals: "))
> > shitmeals=int(input("Enter number of vegan meals: "))
> > party = beefmeals + shitmeals
> > print("Total meals", party)
> > a = 0
> > b = 0
> > c = 0
>
> There is no need for three variables here. You only need one to represent
> room cost. If you make that change then you will also not need to
> initialize the room cost variable. Makes the code simpler to maintain and
> read and understand.
>
> > if party <= 50:
> >
> >     a=75
> >     print("Room cost \$75")
>
> If you use one variable for room cost then you can use just one print just
> above the room tax line.
>
> > elif party <= 150:
> >
> >     b=150
> >     print("Room cost \$150")
> > else:
> >     c=250
> >     print("Room cost \$250")
> > roomtax = party * 0.065
> > print("Room tx", roomtax)
> > print("Beef Meals", beefmeals)
> > beef = (beefmeals * 15.95)
> > print("Beef cost", beef)
> > print("Vegan Meals", shitmeals)
> > shit = (shitmeals * 10.95)
> > print("Vegan cost", shit)
> > cost=(beef + shit)
> > grat= cost * 0.18
> > print("Gratuity", grat)
> > GT = print("Grand total", grat + beef + shit + a + b + c)
>
> The print function always returns None. Therefore the effect of this
> statement is to assign None to GT. Also note that you don't use GT later on.
>

You're right - GT is not needed. The print does work with or without "GT
=" in Python 3.6.5, though.
```