import pygame from pygame.locals import * from sys import exit from random import * pygame.init() screen = pygame.display.set_mode((640, 480), 0, 32) while True: for event in pygame.event.get(): if event.type == QUIT: exit() screen.lock() for count in range(10): random_color = (randint(0, 255), randint(0, 255), randint(0, 255)) random_pos = (randint(0, 639), randint(0, 479)) random_size = (639-randint(random_pos, 639), 479-randint(random_pos, 479)) pygame.draw.rect(screen, random_color, Rect(random_pos, random_size)) screen.unlock() pygame.display.update()
In the above code, why are the three lines following the second for loop encased in parentheses? And what is the last of those three lines.(639-randint? How did they just slap a number and a dash right in front of a function. Thanks for any and all replies.
On a side note, why doesn't python support function, method, and constructor overloading? And what does it do to compensate?