This is the command idle3 that can be run in the OnWorks free hosting provider using one of our multiple free online workstations such as Ubuntu Online, Fedora Online, Windows online emulator or MAC OS online emulator
IDLE - An Integrated DeveLopment Environment for Python
idle [ -dins ] [ -t title ] [ file ...]
idle [ -dins ] [ -t title ] ( -c cmd | -r file ) [ arg ...]
idle [ -dins ] [ -t title ] - [ arg ...]
This manual page documents briefly the idle command. This manual page was written for
Debian because the original program does not have a manual page. For more information,
refer to IDLE's help menu.
IDLE is an Integrated DeveLopment Environment for Python. IDLE is based on Tkinter,
Python's bindings to the Tk widget set. Features are 100% pure Python, multi-windows with
multiple undo and Python colorizing, a Python shell window subclass, a debugger. IDLE is
cross-platform, i.e. it works on all platforms where Tk is installed.
-h Print this help message and exit.
-n Run IDLE without a subprocess (see Help/IDLE Help for details).
The following options will override the IDLE 'settings' configuration:
-e Open an edit window.
-i Open a shell window.
The following options imply -i and will open a shell:
-c cmd Run the command in a shell, or
Run script from file.
-d Enable the debugger.
-s Run $IDLESTARTUP or $PYTHONSTARTUP before anything else.
Set title of shell window.
A default edit window will be bypassed when -c, -r, or - are used.
[arg]* and [file]* are passed to the command (-c) or script (-r) in sys.argv[1:].
idle Open an edit window or shell depending on IDLE's configuration.
idle foo.py foobar.py
Edit the files, also open a shell if configured to start with shell.
idle -est "Baz" foo.py
Run $IDLESTARTUP or $PYTHONSTARTUP, edit foo.py, and open a shell window with the
idle -c "import sys; print sys.argv" "foo"
Open a shell window and run the command, passing "-c" in sys.argv and "foo" in
idle -d -s -r foo.py "Hello World"
Open a shell window, run a startup script, enable the debugger, and run foo.py,
passing "foo.py" in sys.argv and "Hello World" in sys.argv.
echo "import sys; print sys.argv" | idle - "foobar"
Open a shell window, run the script piped in, passing '' in sys.argv and
"foobar" in sys.argv.
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