FAQ: Object-Oriented Programming - Multiple Inheritance: Part 2

This community-built FAQ covers the “Multiple Inheritance: Part 2” exercise from the lesson “Object-Oriented Programming”.

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This exercise can be found in the following Codecademy content:

Learn Intermediate Python 3

FAQs on the exercise Multiple Inheritance: Part 2

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Here is a solution code for those Exercise:

class Employee: new_id = 1 def __init__(self): self.id = Employee.new_id Employee.new_id += 1 def say_id(self): print("My id is {}.".format(self.id)) class User: def __init__(self, username, role="Customer"): self.username = username self.role = role def say_user_info(self): print("My username is {}".format(self.username)) print("My role is {}".format(self.role)) # Write your code below class Admin(Employee, User): def __init__(self): super().__init__() User.__init__(self, self.id, "Admin") def say_id(self): super().say_id() print("I am an admin.") e1 = Employee() e2 = Employee() e3 = Admin() e3.say_user_info()

Take an attention on the line 22 and 23

If class Admin inherits from 2 classes is there any another possibilities to call parent constructor accept using super() or call it on instance ?
As far as I understand .super() does refer to the first class argument.

So my question is:
If e.g. class inherits from 5 parents classes is there only one way to change they constructors by calling it on instance (if we need it of course) with first .super()?