What do you mean by Python literals?

A literal is a simple and direct form of expressing a value. Literals reflect the primitive type options available in that language. Integers, floating point numbers, Booleans, and character strings are some of the most common forms of literals. The following literals are supported by Python:

Literals in Python relate to the data that is kept in a variable or constant. There are several types of literals present in Python

String Literals: It’s a sequence of characters wrapped in a set of codes. Depending on the number of quotations used, there can be single, double, or triple strings. Single characters enclosed by single or double quotations are known as character literals.

Numeric Literals: These are unchangeable numbers that may be divided into three types: integer, float, and complex.

Boolean Literals: True or False, which signify ‘1’ and ‘0,’ respectively, can be assigned to them.

Special Literals: It’s used to categorise fields that have not been generated. ‘None’ is the value that is used to represent it.

String literals : “halo” , ‘12345’

Int literals : 0,1,2,-1,-2

Long literals : 89675L

Float literals : 3.14

Complex literals : 12j

Boolean literals : True or False

Special literals : None

Unicode literals : u”hello”

List literals : [], [5, 6, 7]

Tuple literals : (), (9,), (8, 9, 0)

Dict literals : {}, {‘x’:1}

Set literals : {8, 9, 10}