8. Anti-Vowel: For loop skipping an index?


#1

<PLEASE USE THE FOLLOWING TEMPLATE TO HELP YOU CREATE A GREAT POST!>

<Below this line, add a link to the EXACT exercise that you are stuck at.>

<In what way does your code behave incorrectly? Include ALL error messages.>
There are no error messages. The For loop just skips over an index for unknown reasons:
[‘H’, ‘e’, ‘y’, ’ ', ‘l’, ‘o’, ‘o’, ‘k’, ’ ', ‘w’, ‘o’, ‘r’, ‘d’, ‘s’, ‘!’]
[‘H’, ‘y’, ’ ', ‘l’, ‘o’, ‘o’, ‘k’, ’ ', ‘w’, ‘o’, ‘r’, ‘d’, ‘s’, ‘!’]
[‘H’, ‘y’, ’ ', ‘l’, ‘o’, ‘k’, ’ ', ‘w’, ‘o’, ‘r’, ‘d’, ‘s’, ‘!’]
[‘H’, ‘y’, ’ ', ‘l’, ‘o’, ‘k’, ’ ', ‘w’, ‘r’, ‘d’, ‘s’, ‘!’]
Hy lok wrds!

<What do you expect to happen instead?>
I expected the For loop to actually fully iterate through the list.

```python

def anti_vowel(text):
phrase =
result = “”
for c in text:
phrase.append©
print phrase
for i, c in enumerate(phrase):
if str©.upper() == “A” or str©.upper() == “E” or str©.upper() == “I” or str©.upper() == “O” or str©.upper() == “U”:
del phrase[i]
print phrase
for c in phrase:
result += str©
return result

print anti_vowel(“Hey look words!”)

<do not remove the three backticks above>

#2

@wirsindallein: Most likely because whenever you use del, you’ll delete the element at that given position so it won’t exist anymore.
Due to that operation, your decreasing the size of your list and such will end up skipping vowels who are “close” to each other such as look, it will get the first “o”, will decrement the length of your list, your second “o” will stay in the place of your first “o” and your code will continue right after the second “o”.

Before deleting:

L O O K 1 | 2 | 3 | 4

After deleting:

L O K 1 | 2 | 3
It will continue from the first position right after the remaning “o”.

Hope I was clear, if not, I’ll find another way to explain!

Edit: Difference between del, remove and pop on lists