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Dictionaries are key-value stores, meaning they store, and allow retrieval of data (or values) through a unique key. This is analogous with a real dictionary where you look up definitions (data) using a given key— the word. Unlike a language dictionary however, keys in Python dictionaries are not alphabetically sorted.

From Python 3.6 onwards dictionaries are ordered in that elements are stored and retrieved in the order in which they are added. This usually only has consequences for iterating (see later).

Anything which can be stored in a Python variable can be stored in a dictionary value. That includes mutable types including and even — meaning you can nest dictionaries inside on another. In contrast keys must be hashable1 and immutable — the object hash must not change once calculated. This means or objects cannot be used for dictionary keys, however a is fine.

Creating

Dictionaries can be defined using both literal or constructor syntax. Literal syntax is a bit cleaner, but there are situations where is useful.

d={}# An empty dictionary, using literal syntaxd=dict()# An empty dictionary, using object syntax

You can add initial items to a dictionary by passing the key-value pairs at creation time. The following two syntaxes are equivalent, and will produce an identical dictionary.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>d{'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>d=dict(key1='value1',key2='value2',key3=3)>>>d{'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}

However, note that keys in the syntax are limited to valid keyword parameter names only — for example, you cannot use anything which would not be a valid variable name (including numbers, number-initial alphanumeric names or punctuation).

>>>dict(1='hello')SyntaxError:invalidsyntax>>>dict(1a='hello')SyntaxError:invalidsyntax

As always in Python, keyword parameters are interpreted as string names, ignoring any variables defined with the same name.

>>>a=12345>>>{a:'test'}{12345:'test'}>>>dict(a='test'){'a':'test'}

For this reason is only really useful where you have very restricted key names. This is often the case, but you can avoid these annoyances completely by sticking with the literal syntax.

Adding

You can add items to a dictionary by assigning a value to a key, using the square bracket syntax.

>>>d={}>>>d['this']='that'>>>d{'this':'that'}

Assigning to keys which already exist will replace the existing value for that key.

>>>d={}>>>d['this']='that'>>>d['this']='the other'>>>d{'this':'the other'}

Retrieving

Values for a given key can be retrieved by key, using the square bracket syntax.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>d['key1']'value1'

Retrieving an item does not remove it from the dictionary.

>>>d{'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}

The value returned is the same object stored in the dictionary, not a copy. This is important to bear in mind when using mutable objects such as lists as values.

>>>d={'key1':[1,2,3,4]}>>>l=d['key1']>>>l[1,2,3,4]>>>l.pop()4>>>dd={'key1':[1,2,3]}

Notice that changes made to the returned continue to be reflected in the dictionary. The retrieved list and the value in the dictionary are the same object.

Removing

To remove an item from a dictionary you can use using square bracket syntax with the key to access the element.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>deld['key1]>>>d{'key2':'value2','key3':3}

You can also remove items from a dictionary by using . This removes the given key from the dictionary, and returns the value.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>d.pop('key1)'value1'>>>d{'key2':'value2','key3':3}

Counting

The number of elements in a dictionary can be found by using .

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>len(d)3

The length of a dictionaries , and are always equal.

View objects

The keys, values and items from a dictionary can be accessed using the , and methods. These methods return view objects which provide a view on the source dictionary.

There are separate view objects for each of keys, values and items— , and respectively.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>d.keys()dict_keys(['key1','key2','key3'])>>>d.values()dict_values(['value1','value2',3])

provides a view over tuples of pairs.

>>>d.items()dict_items([('key1','value1'),('key2','value2'),('key3',3)])

These view objects are all iterable. They are also dynamic— changes to the original dictionary continue to be reflected in the view after it is created.

>>>k=d.keys()>>>kdict_keys(['key1','key2','key3'])>>>d['key4']='value4'>>>kdict_keys(['key1','key2','key3','key4'])

This is different to Python 2.7, where , and returned a static list.

Membership

To determine if a given key is present in a dictionary, you can use the keyword. This will return if the give key is found, if it is not.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>'key2'indTrue>>>'key5'indFalse

You can also check whether a given value or key-value pair is in a dictionary by using the and views.

>>>'value1'ind.values()True>>>'value5'ind.values()False>>>('key1','value1')ind.items()True>>>('key3','value5')ind.items()False

These lookups are less efficient that key-based lookups on dictionaries, and needing to lookup values or items is often an indication that a is not a good store for your data.

Lists from dictionaries

To get a of a dictionary's keys, values or items of a dictionary to lists, we can take the , or view objects and pass them to .

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>list(d.keys())['key1','key2','key3']>>>list(d.values())['value1','value2',3]>>>list(d.items())[('key1','value1'),('key2','value2'),('key3',3)]

Converting the view objects to lists breaks the link to the original dictionary, so further updates to the dictionary will not be reflected in the list.

Dictionaries from lists

Similarly lists can be used to generate dictionaries. The simplest approach is using a of where the first element in the is used for the key and the second for the value.

>>>l=[('key1','value1'),('key2','value2'),('key3',3)]>>>d=dict(l)# Pass the list as to the dict constructor>>>d{'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}

You can pass in other iterators, not just lists. The only restriction is that the iterator needs to return 2 items per iteration.

If you have your key and value elements in seperate lists, you can use to combine them together into tuples before creating the dictionary.

>>>keys=['key1','key2','key3']>>>vals=['value1','value2',3]>>>l=zip(keys,vals)>>>l<zipobject>>>>dict(l){'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}

If key and value lists are not of the same length, the behaviour of is to silently drop any extra items from the longer list.

>>>keys=['key1','key2','oops']>>>vals=['value1','value2']>>>dict(zip(keys,vals)){'key1':'value1','key2':'value2'}

Iterating

By default iterating over a dictionary iterates over the keys.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>forkind:...print(k)key1key2key3

This is functionally equivalent to iterating over the view.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>forkind.keys():...print(k)key1key2key3

The dictionary is unaffected by iterating over it, and you can use the key within your loop to access the value from the dictionary.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>forkind:...print(k,d[k])# Access value by key.key1value1key2value2key33

If you want access to dictionary values within your loop, you can iterate over items to have them returned in the loop. The keys vand values are returned as a 2-tuple.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>forkvind.items():...print(kv)('key1','value1')('key2','value2')('key3',3)

You can unpack the key and value to seperate variables in the loop, making them available without indexing. This is the most common loop structure used with dictionaries.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>fork,vind.items():...print(k,v)key1value1key2value2key33

If you are only interested in the dictionary values you can also iterate over these directly.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>forvind.values():...print(v)value1value23

If you want to count as you iterate you can use as with any iterator, but you must nest the unpacking.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}>>>forn,(k,v)inenumerate(d.items()):...print(n,k,v)0key1value11key2value22key33

Dictionary comprehensions

Dictionary comprehensions are shorthand iterations which can be used to construct dictionaries, while filtering or altering keys or values.

Iterating over a list of tuples and assigning to keys and values will create a new dictionary.

>>>l=[('key1','value1'),('key2','value2'),('key3',3)]>>>{k:vfork,vinl}{'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':3}

You can filter elements by using a trailing clause. If this expression evaluates to the element will be skipped (if it evaluates it will be added).

>>>l=[('key1','value1'),('key2','value2'),('key3',3)]>>>{k:vfork,vinlifisinstance(v,str)}# Only add strings.{'key1':'value1','key2':'value2'}

Any valid expression can be used for the comparison, as long as it returns thruthy or falsey values.

>>>l=[('key1','value1'),('key2','value2'),('key3',3)]>>>{k:vfork,vinlifv!='value1'}{'key2':'value2','key3':3}

Comparisons can be performed against keys, values, or both.

>>>l=[('key1','value1'),('key2','value2'),('key3',3)]>>>{k:vfork,vinlifv!='value1'andk!='key3'}{'key2':'value2'}

Since empty string evaluates as in Python testing the value alone can be used to strip empty string values from a dictionary.

>>>d={'key1':'value1','key2':'value2','key3':'','another-empty':''}>>>{k:vfork,vind.items()ifv}{'key1':'value1','key2':'value2'}

Separate lists of keys and values can be zipped, and filtered using a dictionary comprehension.

>>k=['key1','key2','key3']>>v=['value1','value2',3]>>>{k:vfork,vinzip(k,v)ifk!='key1'}{'key2':'value2','key3':3}

Expressions can also be used in the construct to alter keys or values that are generated for the dictionary.

>>>l=[('key1',1),('key2',2),('key3',3)]>>>{k:v**2fork,vinl}{'key1':1,'key2':4,'key3':9}

Any expressions are valid, for both keys and values, including calling functions.

>>>l=[('key1',1),('key2',2),('key3',3)]>>>defcube(v):...returnv**3>>>defreverse(k):...returnk[::-1]>>>{reverse(k):cube(v)fork,vinl}{'1yek':1,'2yek':8,'3yek':27}

You can use a ternary in the to selectively replace keys. In the following example values are replaced if they don't match .

>>>l=[('key1','value1'),('key2','value2'),('key3',3)]>>>{k:vifv=='value1'elseNonefork,vinl}{'key1':'value1','key2':None,'key3':None}

You can also use ternary syntax to process keys. Any expressions are valid here, in the follow example we replace missing keys with the current iteration number (1-indexed).

>>>l=[(None,'value1'),(None,'value2'),('key3',3)]>>>{kifkelsen:vforn,(k,v)inenumerate(l,1)}{1:'value1',2:'value2','key3':3}

If your expressions generate duplicate keys, the later value will take precedence for that key.

>>>l=[(None,'value1'),(None,'value2'),('key3',3)]>>>{kifkelse0:vforn,(k,v)inenumerate(l)}{0
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CD KEY FOR QUAKE 4

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Happy? By the way don’t give the key in if you are connected to Internet. Go off-line and enter the key. If the key is asking after you opened the game, just ignore those ‘minus’ signs after every 4 characters. So it would be like 9TFPTXCGXFMMXXR99DGT. Enjoy the game.

CHEAT CODES FOR QUAKE 4

First open the command line while playing the game by pressing ‘ctrl+alt+`’ ( `/~ – this key is just left to the 1 digit). Type the following cheats into the window and press Enter :

1. give all – ALL WEAPONS WITH FULL CLIP
2. god – ACTIVATES GOD MODE
3. spawn char_marine – CREATES A MARINE

To return back to the game and to close the command line, press ~ button one time. Rock the game guys!

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