python introduction

Python Introduction-: Python is a most popular programming language. It was created in 1991 by Guido van Rossum. Python is used for web development (server-side), software development,mathematics,system scripting.

Python is a general purpose, dynamic, high level and interpreted programming language. It support Object Oriented programming approach to develop applications. It is simple and easy to learn and provides lots of high-level data structures.

Python is easy to learn. It is a  powerful and versatile scripting language that’s providing an attractive  Application . Python’s syntax and dynamic typing with its interpreted nature, makes it an ideal language for scripting and rapid application development. Python supports multiple programming  including object oriented, imperative and functional or procedural programming styles.

Python is not intended to work on special area such as web programming. That is why it is known as multipurpose because it can be used with web, enterprise etc.

Hundreds of programming languages are available in the market some  mature languages like C and C++, to newer entries like Ruby, C#, and Lua, to enterprise juggernauts like Java. Choosing a language to learn is difficult. Although no one language is the right choice for every possible situation, I think that Python is a good choice for a large number of programming problems, and it’s also a good choice if you’re learning to program. Hundreds of thousands of programmers around the world use Python, and the number grows every year.

Python continues to attract new users for a variety of reasons. It is  cross-platform language, running equally well on Windows, Linux/UNIX, and Macintosh platforms, as well as others, ranging from supercomputers to cell phones. It can be used to develop small applications and rapid prototypes, but it scales well to permit development of large programs. It comes with a powerful and easy-to-use graphical user interface (GUI) toolkit, web programming libraries, and more. It is free.

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