Log in from a computer to take this course

You'll need to log in from a computer to start Learn Python 3. But you can practice or keep up your coding streak with the Codecademy Go app. Download the app to get started.

apple storegoogle store
Learn

.upper(), .lower(), and .title() all are performed on an existing string and produce a string in return. Let’s take a look at a string method that returns a different object entirely!

.split() is performed on a string, takes one argument, and returns a list of substrings found between the given argument (which in the case of .split() is known as the delimiter). The following syntax should be used:

string_name.split(delimiter)

If you do not provide an argument for .split() it will default to splitting at spaces.

For example, consider the following strings:

man_its_a_hot_one = "Like seven inches from the midday sun" print(man_its_a_hot_one.split()) # => ['Like', 'seven', 'inches', 'from', 'the', 'midday', 'sun']

.split returned a list with each word in the string. Important to note: if we run .split() on a string with no spaces, we will get the same string in return.

Instructions

1.

In the code editor is a string of the first line of the poem Spring Storm by William Carlos Williams.

Use .split() to create a list called line_one_words that contains each word in this line of poetry.

Sign up to start coding

Mini Info Outline Icon
By signing up for Codecademy, you agree to Codecademy's Terms of Service & Privacy Policy.

Or sign up using:

Already have an account?