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I'm very new to Python and don't know very much about it's syntax and I need to write a class to interface with code given to me.

result = temperature(celsius=tempC).fahrenheit()

The class is a temperature class that converts from celsius to fahrenheit and vise versa. The thing that is causing me problems is the celsius=tempC in the class instantiation. How exactly does this work?

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Last Post by willygstyle
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It only means that the function __init__ in the class temperature (which is called at instantiation) has an optional argument 'celsius'. Follow this link for the use of optional arguments to functions.

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You really shouldn't have to pass the variable in the return statement. It should be passed to the "method" inside your "object".
class temp(object): #temp is the object
def celTofer(self, cel): #celTofer is the method
print("I can use ", cel, " now") #if I am x I am 34, If I am y I don't exist yet, beacuase nobody told me what cel is :(

Build a class object first.
x = temp()
y = temp() #just for clarity
Now saying x is like saying temp()

Now call the method and pass it the variable.
x.celTofer(34)

Hopefully thats not to confusing but thats kinda how classes operate.

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