How can I suppress the newline after a print statement?

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I read that to suppress the newline after a print statement you can put a comma after the text. The example here looks like Python 2. How can it be done in Python 3?

For example:

for item in [1,2,3,4]:
    print(item, " ")

What needs to change so that it prints them on the same line?

The question asks: “How can it be done in Python 3?

Use this construct with Python 3.x:

for item in [1,2,3,4]:
    print(item, " ", end="")

This will generate:

1  2  3  4

See this Python doc for more information:

Old: print x,           # Trailing comma suppresses newline
New: print(x, end=" ")  # Appends a space instead of a newline


in addition, the print() function also offers the sep parameter that lets one specify how individual items to be printed should be separated. E.g.,

In [21]: print('this','is', 'a', 'test')  # default single space between items
this is a test

In [22]: print('this','is', 'a', 'test', sep="") # no spaces between items

In [22]: print('this','is', 'a', 'test', sep="--*--") # user specified separation

Code for Python 3.6.1

print("This first text and " , end="")

print("second text will be on the same line")

print("Unlike this text which will be on a newline")


This first text and second text will be on the same line
Unlike this text which will be on a newline

print didn’t transition from statement to function until Python 3.0. If you’re using older Python then you can suppress the newline with a trailing comma like so:

print "Foo %10s bar" % baz,

Because python 3 print() function allows end=”” definition, that satisfies the majority of issues.

In my case, I wanted to PrettyPrint and was frustrated that this module wasn’t similarly updated. So i made it do what i wanted:

from pprint import PrettyPrinter

class CommaEndingPrettyPrinter(PrettyPrinter):
    def pprint(self, object):
        self._format(object, self._stream, 0, 0, {}, 0)
        # this is where to tell it what you want instead of the default "\n"

def comma_ending_prettyprint(object, stream=None, indent=1, width=80, depth=None):
    """Pretty-print a Python object to a stream [default is sys.stdout] with a comma at the end."""
    printer = CommaEndingPrettyPrinter(
        stream=stream, indent=indent, width=width, depth=depth)

Now, when I do:

comma_ending_prettyprint(row, stream=outfile)

I get what I wanted (substitute what you want — Your Mileage May Vary)

There’s some information on printing without newline here.

In Python 3.x we can use ‘end=’ in the print function. This tells it to end the string with a character of our choosing rather than ending with a newline. For example:

print("My 1st String", end=","); print ("My 2nd String.")

This results in:

My 1st String, My 2nd String.

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