Python Cheat game

Hello guys, I’ve created a terminal game in Python. Which is called the ‘Cheat game’. With few questions could easily tell if you’re a cheat or not. And well, there are even surprises too.

Kindly visit download and try it out.

Have you found any bugs or wants to improve it? Let’s get interactive shall we?

Twitter: @dsvl_life

Instagram: @dawncode84

Snapchat: @dawndavid

Whatsapp group invite:

Thank you.

Loops and Lists

# Loops and Lists
# In here Dawn, we do some Loops and Lists
# Remember your game
# Cheatad and well the Cheat itself
# Well I guess we can expand it you know
# Thumbs up any way
# Thumbs up to God too 🙂 He’s been amazing so far
# I guess we owe him Big 🙂

# Ok Dawn, we’re going to do some list in here you know
# We are going to store stuffs.
# Do some repeated works and who knows just maybe 🙂
# We are getting closer you know

# Now lets make a list

hairs = [‘brown’, ‘blond’, ‘red’]
eyes = [‘brown’, ‘blue’, ‘green’]
weights = [1, 2, 3, 4]

# Just a reminder Dawn, things will get just maybe tricky
# Interestingly, we have it worked out 🙂
# We now will buld some lists using some loops and print them out

the_count = [1, 2, 3, 4, 5]
fruits = [‘apples’, ‘oranges’, ‘pears’, ‘apricots’]
change = [1, ‘pennies’, 2, ‘dimes’, 3, ‘quarters’]

# this fist kind of for-loop goes through a list
for number in the_count: # the ‘for’ used here is known as a for-loop
print “This is count %d” % number

# same as above
for fruit in fruits:
print “A fruit of type: %s” % fruit

# also we can go through mixed lists too
# notice we have to use %r since we don’t know what’s in it
for i in change:
print “I got %r” % i

# we can also build lists, first start with an empty one
elements = []

# then use the range function to do 0 to 20 counts
for i in range(0,7):
print “Adding %d to the list.” % i
# append is a function that lists understand
fruits.append(i) # We added this too but trust me guys, we still dont get it clearer

# Dawn own assessment
for i in fruits:
print “Some test you know”

# now we can print them out too
for i in elements:
print “Element was: %d” % i

# Ok, Dawn for the loop. We got loads of things to do
# Trust me yeah, we really need to understand this for loop thing
# Well it seems it prints out some repeated stuffs as dicussed earier on
# We will work with it 🙂

Making decisions

#Making decisions Dawn
# We are making little steps
# And I tell you what, we are getting closer to what
# We have always wanted
# Hurray!!!

print “You enter a dark room with two doors. Do you go through door #1 or door #2?”

door = raw_input(“> “)

if door == “1”:
print “There’s a giant bear here eating a cheese cake. What do you do?”
print “1. Take the cake.”
print “2. Scream at the bear.”

bear = raw_input(“> “)

if bear == “1”:
print “The bear eats your face off. Ooooops sorry pal.”
elif bear == “2”:
print “The bear eats your leg off. Ouch! Not good to hear.”
else: # This info would apear if the user types preferred words than choose #
print “Well, doing %s is probably better. Bear stays cool.” % bear

elif door == “2”:
print “You stare into the endless abyss at Cthuhlu’s retina.”
print “1. Blueberries.”
print “2. Yellow jacket clothespins.”
print “3. Understanding revolvers yelling melodies.”

insanity = raw_input(“> “)

if insanity == “1” or insanity == “2”:
print “You body survives powered by a mind of jello. Good job!”
print “The insanity rots your eyes into a pool of muck. Good job!”

else: # This would print if the user does not choose anything at all or inputs something different
print “You stumble around and fall on a knife and die. Good job!”

Boolean expressions

# Ok, Here we are again Dawn
# What we did previously in was some boolean expressions
# We introduce Else and If boolean functions
# Or you would prefer to call statements 🙂
# One more thing, Python expects us to indent something after using a colon
# Yes Python wants us to 🙂

people = 30
cars = 40
buses = 15

if buses > cars or people < buses: # We are having some fun Dawn 🙂
print “Good work done Dawn”
elif buses < cars or people > buses: # Yes we are. And well we saw you clapping hands
print “Happy home”
else: print “Bad boy init.”

if cars > people and buses > cars:
print “Lets do some test Dawn”
elif cars < people and buses > cars:
print “Ok Dawn. lets see if it would work out”
print “Hmm, lets see what happens”

if cars > people: # If there are 3 statements going to be used, add ‘elif’
print “We should take the cars.” # So it goes from ‘if’, ‘elif’ and ‘else’
elif cars < people:
print “We should not take the cars.”
else: # Else does not take any argument. ‘elif’ always serves as a middle man.
print “We can’t decide.”

if buses > cars:
print “That’s too many buses.”
elif buses < cars:
print “Maybe we could take the buses.”
print “We still can’t decide.”

if people > buses: # This always take an argument
print “Alright, let’s just take the buses.”
else: # This does not take any argument please. Take note
print “Fine, lets stay home then.”

Boolean logic, more practice

# Just thought I should let you know Dawn
# You have done well in memorizing the boolean logic
# Yeah, you had few wrongs, 4 of them.
# But you did great actually 🙂
# Thumbs up

# Now we move to the next Python script
# Which is the if-statement
# Game on Dawn

people = 20
cats = 30
dogs = 15
cars = 45
houses = 75


# if kofi != ama:
# print “So Kofi is a man, Ama is a girl” # Slim and fair actually 🙂
# Der n) Dawn start dey think 🙂
# Bad boooy. I can see yooooooou 🙂

if people < cats: # This will print because the ‘if definition’ is true.
print “Too many cats! The world is doomed!”

if people > cats: # This will not print because the ‘if definition’ is not true
print “Not many cats! The world is saved!”

if people < dogs: # This ill not print because the ‘if definition’ is not true
print “The world is drooled on!”

if people > dogs: # This will print because the ‘if definition’ is true
print “The world is dry!”

dogs += 5 # This is more or less like adding ‘5’ to the already defined ’15’ dogs

if people >= dogs: # This will print the statement. For ‘dogs = 20, people = 20’
print “People are less than equal to dogs.”

if people <= dogs: # Same here
print “People are less than equal to dogs.”

if people == dogs: # Same here
print “People are dogs” # Dont like this statement actually 🙂

# We are trying some observations here. With regards to space indentation
# Hm, not really a difference. Nothing has changed actually
# No error, whether with a single space or 4 indented spaces
# However we would have to admit that with not even a single indentation
# There would be an error. Yeah Indentation block
# Well i guess we ve to maintain the ‘tab’ indentation

if cats > dogs:
print “Yes cats are in a comfortable lead!”

if cars != houses:
print “Hm, some Dawn movement”

if houses >= dogs:
print “Welcome guys”

# From observation, what the if statement does is that
# When the defined format strings is true, it will print
# The statement down it
# But if its not true, it will not print it

Boolean logic in practice

Ok, so we have some exercise on Boolean logic in here
# Lets do it
# Later on, we would open Python and type it in there to see what we got

True and False

False and True

1 == 1 and 2 == 1

“test” == “test”

1 == 1 or 2 != 1

True and 1 == 1

False and 0 != 0

True or 1 == 1

“test” == “testing”

1 != 0 and 2 == 1

“test” != “testing”

“test” == 1

not (True and False)

not (1 == 1 and 0 != 1)

not (1 != 10 or 3 == 4)

not (“testing” == “testing” and “Dawn” == “Coold Guy”)

1 == 1 and not (“testing” == 1 or 1 == 0)

“chuncky” == “bacon” and not (3 == 4 or 3 == 3)

3 == 3 and not (“testing” == “testing” or “Python” == “Fun”

Learning Logic in Python

# In here we learn logic
# We would give you the basics of the formula
# Yes, to make it simple and easy

# What we learn in here is also known as Boolean Logic

# Anything in ‘OR’ is positive which is true

# Anything in ‘AND’ is negative which is false

# Anything ‘NOT OR’ is the same as ‘AND’ except same inputs which negates
# As in ‘True – True’ False——– ‘False – False’ True

# Anything ‘NOT AND’ is the same as ‘OR’ except same input which negates
# As in ‘True – True’ False——– ‘False – False’ True

# And well if its not True, its False
# If its not False, its True

More practices with functions

# We are doing more practices
# This file on normal day should be run
# We are doing something new
# Doing some more practice and well having fun maybe 🙂


def break_words(stuff):
“””This function will break up words for us.”””
words = stuff.split(‘ ‘)
return words

def sort_words(words):
“””Sorts the words.”””
return sorted(words)

def print_first_word(words):
“””Prints the first word after popping it up.”””
word = words.pop(0)
print word

def print_last_word(words):
“””Prints the last word after popping it off.”””
word = words.pop(-1)
print word

def sort_sentence(sentence):
“””Takes in a full sentence and returns the sorted words.”””
words = break_words(sentence)
return sort_words(words)

def print_first_and_last(sentence):
“””Prints the first and the last words of the sentence.”””
words = break_words(sentence)

def print_first_and_last_sorted(sentence):
“””Sorts the words then prints the first and last one.”””
words = sort_sentence(sentence)

More practices

# More practice Dawn
# We are building some stamina
# I guess you have enough Python ‘under your fingers’
# To move onto learning about how programming really works

print “Lets practice everything.”
print ‘You\’d need to know \’bout escapes with \\ that do newlines and \tabs.’

poem = “””
\tThe lovely world
with logic so firmly planted
cannot discern \nthe needs of love
nor comprehend passion from intuition
and requires an explanation
\n\t\twhere there is none.

print “——————”
print poem
print “——————”

five = 10 – 2 + 3 – 6
print “This should be five: %s” % five

def secret_formula(started):
jelly_beans = started * 500
jars = jelly_beans / 1000
crates = jars / 100
return jelly_beans, jars, crates


start_point = 10000 # Defining the start_point
beans, jars, crates = secret_formula(start_point)

print “With a starting point of: %d” % start_point
print “We’d have %d beans, %d jars, and %d crates.” % (beans, jars, crates)

start_point = start_point / 10 # This format string has a partner already ‘10000’

print “We can also do that this way:”
print “We’d have %d beans, %d jars, and %d crates.” % secret_formula(start_point)

# There is some maths in here
# Obviously the symbols too would count 🙂

Using Functions and ‘return’

# Functions can return
# Ok, Dawn this is another step forward
# Towards a good success I guess 🙂
# In here, we introduce a new Python word ‘return’

def add(a, b):
print “\nADDING %d + %d” % (a, b)
return a + b

def subtract(a, b):
print “\nSUBTRACTING %d – %d” % (a, b)
return a- b

def multiply(a, b):
print “\nMULTIPLYING %d * %d” % (a, b)
return a * b

def divide(a, b):
print “\nDIVIDING %d / %d” % (a, b)
return a / b
def node(a, b): # This is Dawn at work
print “\nNode %d > %d” % (a, b)
print 87 > 7
return a / b



print “Let’s do some math with just functions!”

node = node(87, 7)
age = add(30, 5)
height = subtract(78,4)
weight = multiply(90, 2)
iq = divide(100, 2)

print “Noded: %d” % (node)

print “Age: %d, Height: %d, Weight: %d, IQ: %d” % (age, height, weight, iq)

# A puzzle for the extra credit, type it in anyway.
print “Here is a puzzle.”

what = add(age, subtract(height, multiply(weight, divide(iq, 2))))
print “That becomes: “, what, “Can you do it by hand?”

# Ok, Dawn so here we dissolves the puzzle
what0 = divide(50, 2)
what1 = multiply(180, 25)
what2 = subtract(74, 4500)
what3 = add(35, -4426)
print “That becomes: “, what0 + what1 + what2 + what3, “Puzzled dissolved?”

raw_input (“\n>>> “)

hi = subtract(10, 100)

print “Hi is used and there is some subtraction which is “, hi, “or?”

Dealing with functions and files

# We are dealing with functions and files
# A build on functions, variables and a bit of Maths 🙂
# Always remember with functions def, always add a colon
# We should research online for the more usage of the ‘seek’ module

from sys import argv # We are importing an argument variable

script, input_file = argv # We would need one argument thus a file

def print_all(f): # We decided to use print_all def and ‘f’ as a partnering variable
print # ‘f’ here is used for the file. Where ‘read’ prints the contents on the screen

def rewind(f): # Same here, we rewind the file # Instead the module ‘seek’ is used to do that

def print_a_line(line_count, f): # Another definition though for ‘print_a_line’ with 2 variables
print line_count, f.readline() # Attempts to read line by line using var ‘line_count’ of ‘f’

current_file = open(input_file) # File tends to be opened

print “First lets print the whole file:\n”


print “Now let’s rewind, kind of like a tape.”


print “Let’s print three lines:\n”

current_line = “>>>” # This command prints the first line in the file
print_a_line(current_line, current_file) # ‘current_line’ equals to the first line in the file

current_line = “>>>” # This moves to the second line in the file
print_a_line(current_line, current_file) # ‘current_line’ equals to print second line in the file

current_line = “>>>” # This moves to the third line
print_a_line(current_line, current_file) # ‘current_line’ equals to print third line in the file