I have had a lot of people ask me how to solve a nested try except statement. I’ve had a lot of people come up to me and ask how I do it and why and I have been trying to answer them for years now. I’ll try to explain here how I did it.
The first thing to keep in your head is that Python is a very powerful programming language that provides a wide variety of useful functionality. One of those useful features is that it allows us to create nested try except statements. I want to make a simple nested try except statement that reads, “a = 1, b = 2, c = 3” and then I want to check whether a, b, and c are all 3.
If you are a beginner in Python, I suggest you take a look at the documentation for the statement. There is a very good example of a nested try except statement here.
The nested try except statement is a little different than the typical try except. The nesting creates a new scope, so you can’t access the variables in the “else” part of the statement. The outer try except blocks are not available to you. In this case, the nested try except statement is actually part of the main program that performs the nested try except.
If you’re trying to do something like this, you probably want to go ahead and put what you’re trying to do in a function that can be called more than once. The second time you call it, it will only run the statements that you want to run.
I think the problem is that nested try except blocks are usually only used within a function. When you want to use them in a program, you will have to put them within the main program.
I think the reason why nested try except are only used within functions is because they are more difficult to read and so they make your program a little more complicated and hard to understand. But when you re-use them throughout a program, they are easy to read and so they tend to make your program easier to use and more readable.
If you have nested try except statements in your program, then you have to remember which ones are which. Python isn’t as good as other languages in that regard, so your program will be harder to read or understand as a result. But it is still a good idea to be using nested try except within your program to reduce the amount of code that your program must contain.
nested try except in Python seems to work perfectly well. However, if you are using it within your program (or as part of your IDE), you are going to have to read it all. So if you are finding yourself having to read nested try except statements over and over again, you may want to use a tool that will automatically highlight all nested try excepts within your source code. This tool is called the Re-write Regex Editor, and its free.