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Op zaterdag 15 februari 2014 11:04:17 UTC+1 schreef Frank Millman: > "Luke Geelen" <luke.geelen at gmail.com> wrote in message > > news:ec88852e-1384-4aa5-834b-85135be94ab9 at googlegroups.com... > > > Op zaterdag 15 februari 2014 10:18:36 UTC+1 schreef Luke Geelen: > > > hello, > > > > > > i have been working on a python resistor calculator to let my class show > > > what you can do with python. > > > > > > now i have a script that makes the more speekable value of the resistance > > > (res) > > > > > [...] > > > > > > i commented it because it doesn't work (yet), when i have a resistance of > > > > > > 9.9 Giga ohms it says it is 9 giga ohms. it seems to work with natural > > > number, anyway of using decimals insted so that it says : the resistance > > > is 9.9 Giga Ohms instead of 9 ? > > > > > > > You don't say which version of python you are using. > > > > If you are using python2, an integer divided by an integer always returns an > > integer - > > > > >>> 10/3 > > 3 > > > > It was changed in python3 to return a float - > > > > >>> 10/3 > > 3.3333333333333335 > > > > You can reproduce the python3 behaviour in python2 by adding a 'future' > > directive - > > > > >>> from __future__ import division > > >>> 10/3 > > 3.3333333333333335 > > > > HTH > > > > Frank Millman how (and where) would i add this rule into a script? by import or the calculation?

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