|While Sending Html Mails from my web application Recieved Mails contains Symbols like &ldquo,&rdquo, ‘|
Check with another constructor for htmlView:
ContentType mimeType = new System.Net.Mime.ContentType("text/html");
var htmlView = AlternateView.CreateAlternateViewFromString(bodyMessage,
|Using Python smbus on a Raspberry Pi - confused with syntax|
I'm absolutly not sure this is the problem, but according to the specs p22:
MMA7660FC is read using it’s internally stored register address as
address pointer, the same way the stored register address
is used as address pointer for a write. The pointer generally
auto-increments after each data byte is read using the same rules
as for a write (Table 5). Thus, a read is initiated by first configuring
the device’s register address by performing a write (Figure 11)
followed by a repeated start. The master can now read 'n' consecutive
bytes from it, with the first data byte being read from the
register addressed by the initialized register address.
As far as I understand, to "read" from a register, you have to start by
writing the register address, and then blindly read a byte
|Python Invalid Syntax error -> ' <- calles as invalid|
If hashs is an integer like you say, then you should have if hashs == 1:,
not '1'. '1' is a string.
It may have been how you copy and pasted your code, but that if statement
also looks to be one space to the right more than it should be. You should
decide on a tab convention, 2 spaces, 4 spaces, etc, and use that
edit: counter and the while loop were unnecessary and resulted in an
This code works for me:
hashs = 0
read = str(raw_input('Please enter filename for input : '))
output = str(raw_input('Please enter filename for output : ' ))
hashs = int(raw_input('Select a Hash to convert to : '))
if (output != ''):
fileObj = open(output,"a")
if (read != ''):
numlines = 0
for line i
|Python 3.3.2 Else: Invalid Syntax|
Assuming the code above is indented as it is in your actual script, then
your indentation is incorrect. Should be.
print ("Type start to begin->")
if input() == "start" :
print ("Loading Game...")
|Python: Why is this invalid syntax?|
Let's look at the language specification:
call ::= primary "(" [argument_list [","]
| expression genexpr_for] ")"
argument_list ::= positional_arguments ["," keyword_arguments]
["," "*" expression] ["," keyword_arguments]
["," "**" expression]
| keyword_arguments ["," "*" expression]
["," "**" expression]
| "*" expression ["," "*" expression] ["," "**"
| "**" expression
positional_arguments ::= expression ("," expression)*
keyword_arguments ::= keyword_item ("," keyword_item)*
keyword_item ::= identifier "=" expression
Let's sift down to the parts we c
|Print is invalid Syntax? [Python 3]|
You forgot a closing parantheses on the line
Also, I'm assuming this is in the function and that return is needed, but
print('seconds') won't be executed if the return is hit. It is unreachable.
|Python invalid syntax error (2.7.5)|
else should be equal to elif.
This is because in Python, else acts as a kind of "catch-all"—it
doesn't require any additional requirements, and in fact doesn't allow
them. If you want to specify conditions for an else clause, then you have
to use elif.
|Invalid syntax on ".perform()" with Python|
You forgot an extra parenthesis after your previous line.
Python is interpretting this as if you are continuing to add to the
function (eg, add more parameters). There's a SyntaxError because there's
|Python error - Invalid syntax|
Replace < with (:
print filename + " "*(80 - len(filename) - len(ln)) + ln + delim,
The code in the given url is written for Python 2.x. It will not work in
|Could someone please help me with why is this happening? Python invalid syntax error|
You've got your if and for mixed up, you need :
list1 = 
for x in range(100):
if (x % 5) == 0:
for is for iterating and if is for checking the conditions.
P.S - Since, I can't seem to be sure of the indentation, if the return
list1 is indented one step further, you would return from the first
iteration of the for loop (hence returning either an empty list or a list
with a single element), I fixed that since that is not what most programs
are looking for.
|Cannot write to text file python 2.7 invalid syntax?|
Can be you are tabulating wrong?... The lines:
A text file has been created with the following information
print "GPS EXIF data for " + imagefilename
appears to be wrong tabulated
EDIT: The code you posted -the one of the trace- is wrong tabulated, too.
|python setup.py install SyntaxError: invalid syntax 926|
The problem is that the syntax used in mux.py does not work in Python 2.4.
As noted in the current Python 2 Language Reference:
Changed in version 2.5: In previous versions of Python,
try...except...finally did not work. try...except had to be nested in
My guess is that the code here in mod_pywebsockets has changed since the
HowTo was last tested with Python 2.4 on CentOS. You could look at
patching the code to avoid the try...except...finally or search back
through the mod_pywebsockets code repo to find an earlier version that does
work with Python 2.4, or you could install and use a newer version of
Python 2 (Python 2.7.5 is current) alongside the system Python 2.4.
|Python: Invalid Syntax on line 1 (file )|
Replace input() with raw_input():
print("Please enter a quote you would like to use: ")
quote = str(raw_input())
quote = raw_input("Please enter a quote you would like to use: ")
|NFC tag reading in python on raspberry pi|
There are lots of links on google wherein you can find information on data
format used in NFC.
Some of them are
|Raspberry Pi Python PWM RuntimeError: No access to /dev/mem|
The problem is with the code above is that I forgot to set RED to at output
before trying to use it. The error message did not help resolve this
problem. Next time, I need to remember to setup PWM pins as outputs before
trying to use them.
|Raspberry PI: PHP call python script with sudo|
Mm, i have try with this two simple example:
print (str('hello world'))
via a browser, show me "hello world"
Perhaps try this:
chmod a+x your_py_file.py
Hope that help..
|No video file created by OpenCV 2.3.1 with Python on Raspberry Pi|
I eventually went through and tried all of the fourcc codecs and none
Same with the mpeg2 codec.
I ended up using avconv to create and capture the video with this line:
os.system("avconv -f video4linux2 -input_format mjpeg -i /dev/video0
os.system() is used to run a terminal command.
OpenCV can still be used to process the video files at a later time.
Hope this helps someone.
|Running Python script causes Raspberry Pi to lose power|
I tried your script. It locks up the rpi at this line
GPIO06 isn't one of the pins on the GPIO port. You'd have look at the
schematic to see what it's connected to. Looks like it's LAN_RUN. What are
you trying to do with it?
GPIO06 is LAN_RUN and is available on pad 12 of the footprint for IC3 on
the Model A. On Model B, it is in use for the Ethernet function.
So unless you have a model A, you shouldn't be using GPIO06
|Invalid syntax on '='|
The global statement goes on a separate line:
f += i
The return is redundant here; I've left it off.
The global statement 'marks' names in a function as global; it is a
distinct statement and you can only give it one or more names (separated by
global foo, bar, baz
It doesn't really matter where in the function you put them, as long as
they are on a line of their own. The statement applies to the whole
function. As such it makes sense to stick a global statement at the top, to
|Twisted Python script on Raspberry Pi (Debian) to communicate with Arduino via USB|
Judging from this:
you should be looking at dataReceived(self,...) method of your Protocol
serServ = self
print 'Arduino device: ', serServ, ' is connected.'
def cmdReceived(self, cmd):
print cmd, ' - sent to Arduino.'
print 'USBclient.dataReceived called with:'
try this to see if it works.
|Raspberry pi will not send serial data to an arduino using either minicom or python|
You need to read up on the difference between arduino and raspPI 'serial'
pins - in short, their voltage levels are quite different and require a
conversion cable between the two of them to adjust these levels.
|Invalid syntax with setx|
Your path to the Ogre SDK has a space character in it, which is interpreted
as a delimiter to another argument. Surround your path with " to keep it as
one single argument to setx:
setx OGRE_HOME "D:Program FilesOgreSDK"
To see the current value of the OGRE_HOME environment variable:
You may have to open a new command prompt shell to see the value if you set
it and are then trying to immediately see it's value.
To see all currently set environment variables, simply run:
To show only environment variables that have a certain prefix (so FOO would
show FOOBAR and FOOBAZ), put that prefix after set:
Alternatively, you can use the GUI to edit environment variables (assuming
Windows 7 here).
Right-click Computer, choose Properties
Click Advanced sys
|SyntaxError: invalid syntax Why?|
You're mixing tabs and spaces. One tab is equivalent to eight spaces, so
your code really looks like this to the interpreter (solid lines are tabs,
dotted lines are spaces):
You have to keep your indentation consistent. Use just tabs or just spaces.
PEP8 recommends four spaces, which is what most projects use.
|Getting an invalid syntax error|
You're looking for the < operator there instead of lt. (lt stands for
the less than operator in HTML, see this thread.)
if len(sys.argv) < 2:
print "Usage: avgNReduce.py "
|SyntaxError: invalid syntax|
To make the code to work on Python3, change the 3 lines with print as
explorer = _winreg.OpenKey(
# list values owned by this registry key
i = 0
name, value, type = _winreg.EnumValue(explorer, i)
# end="" means no new line
i += 1
value, type = _winreg.QueryValueEx(explorer, "Logon User Name")
print("user is", repr(value))
|How can I make a connection between Raspberry Pi and a Bluegiga WT11i Bluetooth Module using Python?|
pi@raspberrypi ~ $ aptitude install bluetooth
pi@raspberrypi ~ $ hcitool dev
pi@raspberrypi ~ $ hcitool scan
pi@raspberrypi ~ $ bluez-simple-agent hci0 00:07:80:54:CA:E2
Enter PIN Code: 1234
Now I can connect ...
pi@raspberrypi ~ $ python rfcomm-client.py 00:07:80:54:CA:E2
|createsuperuser invalid syntax in Django|
Looks like you are running the command in the django shell. You need to run
this command in the command prompt/terminal instead.
(_env)k@dev:~/workspace/prj krav 48 $ ./manage.py shell
In : manage.py createsuperuser
File "<ipython console>", line 1
SyntaxError: invalid syntax
In : exit()
Do you really want to exit ([y]/n)? y
(_env)k@dev:~/workspace/prj krav 48 $ ./manage.py createsuperuser
|Invalid syntax when trying to add patch_http_response_read patch|
The try statement changed in Python 3.x.
from arbitrer import Arbitrer
except httplib.IncompleteRead as e:
|Getting error An invalid dn syntax has been specified with AspNetActiveDirectoryMembershipProvider|
When do you get the error? i.e. What part of your code? Invalid dn syntax
can be thrown for a couple of reasons: like problem with the connection
string or invalid characters like comma in a property while you are
Btw: attributeMapUsername="uid"? Are you sure about this? Why not
|Can anyone please tell me why I'm getting an invalid syntax error with my else statement?|
It looks like an indentation problem, try this:
if count > 0:
count += 0
In Python, it's very, very important that the code is correctly indented.
You see, the else keyword has to appear at the same level that the if
keyword. Use a good IDE or text editor to help you catch this kind of
|Invalid syntax with conditional expressions|
It would appear your mod_wsgi is compiled for and uses Python 2.4. You
cannot take a mod_wsgi built for one Python version and force it to use a
runtime installation for a different version. Go check the state of the
your mod_wsgi and what it is compiled for.
|module import invalid syntax|
you need to erase that top bit that IDLE put in youre code that looks
something like this
Python 2.7.3 (default, Apr 10 2012, 23:31:26) [MSC v.1500 32 bit (Intel)]
Type "copyright", "credits" or "license()" for more information.
you don't need it in you're actual code
if you aren't familiar with IDLE take a look at this
|Python Abstract Syntax: Detect syntax error's'|
No, you cannot, because after one syntax error the rest of the code
structure is no longer recoverable.
Take a missing parenthesis for example; was that a parenthesis that was
missing, or a comma? Is the function call on the next line therefor part of
the expression with the error, or not? If the comma was missing, there
might be a parenthesis missing on the next line. If the parenthesis was
missing, there might be a parenthesis too many on the next line. That'd be
two very different syntax errors that depend on what the previous syntax
error really was meant to be.
A syntax error in one place invalidates the rest of the code and there is
no point in continuing parsing, at least not for Python which needs to
produce valid bytecode.
You can use a Python linter; many can be integrated wi
|invalid syntax when create a instance of class|
I test the following code, and it works well.
is_alive = True
def __init__(self, name, age):
self.name = name
self.age = age
hippo = Animal("2312",21)#error occurs in that line
|Syntax error on token "||", invalid OnlySynchronized|
Your parenthesis are not balanced, you have an extra ), try this:
One `)` was removed
if (extras.getString(Constants.DM_SMS_CONTENT).contains("//USR;1") ||
|Invalid syntax when trying to open/write a file|
This syntax error is being thrown because the code lacks a closing
Therefore the next line is throwing the interpreter an error because your
previous statement is not complete. This happens frequently.
localtime=time.asctime(time.localtime(time.time()) # <----- need one
f = open("my temp",'w')
|Yii CDbException.. invalid input syntax for integer: "1,075"|
The issue was actually because used number_format() function to a primary
key and later in a code section it inputs the formatted number to search
query.. i.e select * from user where id = 1,075 (instead of id = 1075)
Changing the number_format() function to apply only on selected areas
|Python having trouble accessing usb microphone using Gstreamer to perform speech recognition with Pocketsphinx on a Raspberry Pi|
So I finally got this guy working.
Couple key things I needed to realize:
1. Even if you're using Pulseaudio on your Raspberry Pi, as long as Alsa is
still installed you're still able to use it. ( This might seem like a no
brainer to others, but I honestly didn't realize I could still use both of
these at the same time ) Hint via (syb0rg).
2. When it comes to sending large amounts of raw audio data ( .wav format
in my case ) to Pocketsphinx via Gstreamer, (queues) are your friend.
After messing around with gst-launch-0.10 on the command line for a while I
came across something that actually worked:
gst-launch-0.10 alsasrc device=hw:1 ! queue ! audioconvert ! audioresample
! queue ! vader name=vader auto-threshold=true ! pocketsphinx
|Porting Python Raspberry Pi application to Twisted - how to handle background threads that poll the hardware|
You can use LoopingCall (howto) to schedule a repeated function call on a
certain interval. This probably replaces your polling threads entirely.
|func(*args, **kwargs, x) throwing invalid syntax|
def superfunction(k, *args, **kwargs):
The **kwargs variable keyword parameter must be the last part in the
function declaration. Second-to-last, the *args variable position
parameter. (In Python 3.x only, you can also have keyword-only parameters
between *args and **kwargs.) And in the first places, the positional
parameters - that's the correct way to declare function parameters. Take a
look at this post for additional details.
For the full reference, see the Function definitions section in Python 3.x
or Python 2.x.