From: a on 13 May 2010 10:36 this must be easy but its taken me a couple of hours already i have a=[2,3,3,4,5,6] i want to know the indices where a==3 (ie 1 and 2) then i want to reference these in a ie what i would do in IDL is b=where(a eq 3) a1=a(b) any ideas? Thanks
From: Stefan Behnel on 13 May 2010 10:47 a, 13.05.2010 16:36: > this must be easy but its taken me a couple of hours already > > i have > > a=[2,3,3,4,5,6] > > i want to know the indices where a==3 (ie 1 and 2) indices = [ i for i,item in enumerate(a) if item == 3 ] > then i want to reference these in a print [ a[i] for i in indices ] Stefan
From: Matthew Wilson on 13 May 2010 11:01 On Thu 13 May 2010 10:36:58 AM EDT, a wrote: > this must be easy but its taken me a couple of hours already > > i have > > a=[2,3,3,4,5,6] > > i want to know the indices where a==3 (ie 1 and 2) > > then i want to reference these in a > > ie what i would do in IDL is > > b=where(a eq 3) > a1=a(b) There's several solutions. Here's one: It is a recipe for madness to use a list of integers and then talk about the position of those integers, so I renamed your list to use strings. >>> a = ['two', 'three', 'three', 'four','five', 'six'] Now I'll use the enumerate function to iterate through each element and get its position:: >>> for position, element in enumerate(a): ... print position, element ... 0 two 1 three 2 three 3 four 4 five 5 six And now filter: >>> for position, element in enumerate(a): ... if element == 'three': ... print position, element 1 three 2 three And now do something different besides printing: >>> b = [] >>> for position, element in enumerate(a): ... if element == 'three': ... b.append(position) And now we can rewrite the whole thing from scratch to use a list comprehension: >>> [position for (position, element) in enumerate(a) if element == 'three'] [1, 2] HTH Matt
From: Neil Cerutti on 13 May 2010 11:05 On 20100513, a <oxfordenergyservices(a)googlemail.com> wrote: > this must be easy but its taken me a couple of hours already > > i have > > a=[2,3,3,4,5,6] > > i want to know the indices where a==3 (ie 1 and 2) > > then i want to reference these in a > > ie what i would do in IDL is > > b=where(a eq 3) > a1=a(b) > > any ideas? For a sorted sequence the bisect module is a good start. >>> start = bisect.bisect_left(a, 3) >>> end = bisect.bisect_right(a, 3, bs) >>> b = list(range(start, end)) >>> b [1, 2] If the list isn't necessarily sorted, try filter and enumerate. >>> b = [a for a,b in filter(lambda x: x[1]==3, enumerate(a))] >>> b [1, 2]  Neil Cerutti *** Your child was bitten by a BatLizard. ***
From: Neil Cerutti on 13 May 2010 11:08 On 20100513, Stefan Behnel <stefan_ml(a)behnel.de> wrote: > a, 13.05.2010 16:36: >> this must be easy but its taken me a couple of hours already >> >> i have >> >> a=[2,3,3,4,5,6] >> >> i want to know the indices where a==3 (ie 1 and 2) > > indices = [ i for i,item in enumerate(a) if item == 3 ] That form of list comprehension is preferable to my use of filter posted elsewhere, but it didn't occur to me. Oops!  Neil Cerutti *** Your child was bitten by a BatLizard. ***

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