Python Progress Bar

The Question :

341 people think this question is useful

How do I use a progress bar when my script is doing some task that is likely to take time?

For example, a function which takes some time to complete and returns True when done. How can I display a progress bar during the time the function is being executed?

Note that I need this to be in real time, so I can’t figure out what to do about it. Do I need a thread for this? I have no idea.

Right now I am not printing anything while the function is being executed, however a progress bar would be nice. Also I am more interested in how this can be done from a code point of view.

The Question Comments :
  • Are you using a GUI toolkit or CLI only?
  • CLI. But I can use a third party library, that is no issue. With GUI I can do this, but I was interested in the CLI part.
  • Possible duplicate of Text Progress Bar in the Console Note that while this question was posted three days earlier, the linked question is more frequently viewed.
  • Here is a solution for within a Jupyter Notebook: mikulskibartosz.name/…
  • I’ve published a new kind of progress bar, which you can print, see throughput and eta, even pause it, besides the very cool animations! Please take a look: github.com/rsalmei/alive-progress !alive-progress

The Answer 1

196 people think this answer is useful

There are specific libraries (like this one here) but maybe something very simple would do:

import time
import sys

toolbar_width = 40

# setup toolbar
sys.stdout.write("[%s]" % (" " * toolbar_width))
sys.stdout.flush()
sys.stdout.write("\b" * (toolbar_width+1)) # return to start of line, after '['

for i in xrange(toolbar_width):
    time.sleep(0.1) # do real work here
    # update the bar
    sys.stdout.write("-")
    sys.stdout.flush()

sys.stdout.write("]\n") # this ends the progress bar

Note: progressbar2 is a fork of progressbar which hasn’t been maintained in years.

The Answer 2

418 people think this answer is useful

With tqdm (conda install tqdm or pip install tqdm) you can add a progress meter to your loops in a second:

from time import sleep
from tqdm import tqdm
for i in tqdm(range(10)):
    sleep(3)

 60%|██████    | 6/10 [00:18<00:12,  0.33 it/s]

Also, there is a notebook version:

from tqdm.notebook import tqdm
for i in tqdm(range(100)):
    sleep(3)

You can use tqdm.auto instead of tqdm.notebook to work in both a terminal and notebooks.

tqdm.contrib contains some helper functions to do things like enumerate, map, and zip. There are concurrent maps in tqdm.contrib.concurrent.

You can even get progress sent to your phone after disconnecting from a jupyter notebook using tqdm.contrib.telegram or tqdm.contrib.discord.

The Answer 3

82 people think this answer is useful

The above suggestions are pretty good, but I think most people just want a ready made solution, with no dependencies on external packages, but is also reusable.

I got the best points of all the above, and made it into a function, along with a test cases.

To use it, just copy the lines under “def update_progress(progress)” but not the test script. Don’t forget to import sys. Call this whenever you need to display or update the progress bar.

This works by directly sending the “\r” symbol to console to move cursor back to the start. “print” in python does not recongise the above symbol for this purpose, hence we need ‘sys’

import time, sys

# update_progress() : Displays or updates a console progress bar
## Accepts a float between 0 and 1. Any int will be converted to a float.
## A value under 0 represents a 'halt'.
## A value at 1 or bigger represents 100%
def update_progress(progress):
    barLength = 10 # Modify this to change the length of the progress bar
    status = ""
    if isinstance(progress, int):
        progress = float(progress)
    if not isinstance(progress, float):
        progress = 0
        status = "error: progress var must be float\r\n"
    if progress < 0:
        progress = 0
        status = "Halt...\r\n"
    if progress >= 1:
        progress = 1
        status = "Done...\r\n"
    block = int(round(barLength*progress))
    text = "\rPercent: [{0}] {1}% {2}".format( "#"*block + "-"*(barLength-block), progress*100, status)
    sys.stdout.write(text)
    sys.stdout.flush()


# update_progress test script
print "progress : 'hello'"
update_progress("hello")
time.sleep(1)

print "progress : 3"
update_progress(3)
time.sleep(1)

print "progress : [23]"
update_progress([23])
time.sleep(1)

print ""
print "progress : -10"
update_progress(-10)
time.sleep(2)

print ""
print "progress : 10"
update_progress(10)
time.sleep(2)

print ""
print "progress : 0->1"
for i in range(101):
    time.sleep(0.1)
    update_progress(i/100.0)

print ""
print "Test completed"
time.sleep(10)

This is what the result of the test script shows (The last progress bar animates):

progress : 'hello'
Percent: [----------] 0% error: progress var must be float
progress : 3
Percent: [##########] 100% Done...
progress : [23]
Percent: [----------] 0% error: progress var must be float

progress : -10
Percent: [----------] 0% Halt...

progress : 10
Percent: [##########] 100% Done...

progress : 0->1
Percent: [##########] 100% Done...
Test completed

The Answer 4

49 people think this answer is useful

This answer doesn’t rely on external packages, I also think that most people just want a ready-made piece of code. The code below can be adapted to fit your needs by customizing: bar progress symbol '#', bar size, text prefix etc.

import sys

def progressbar(it, prefix="", size=60, file=sys.stdout):
    count = len(it)
    def show(j):
        x = int(size*j/count)
        file.write("%s[%s%s] %i/%i\r" % (prefix, "#"*x, "."*(size-x), j, count))
        file.flush()        
    show(0)
    for i, item in enumerate(it):
        yield item
        show(i+1)
    file.write("\n")
    file.flush()

Usage:

import time

for i in progressbar(range(15), "Computing: ", 40):
    time.sleep(0.1) # any calculation you need

Output:

Computing: [################........................] 4/15

  • Doesn’t require a second thread. Some solutions/packages above require. A second thread can be a problem, for a jupyter notebook, for example.

  • Works with any iterable it means anything that len() can be used on. A list, a dict of anything for example ['a', 'b', 'c' ... 'g']

  • Works with generators only have to wrap it with a list(). For example for i in progressbar(list(your_generator), "Computing: ", 40):

You can also change output by changing file to sys.stderr for example

The Answer 5

34 people think this answer is useful

To use any progress-bar frameworks in a useful manner, to get an actual progress percent and an estimated ETA, you need to be able to declare how many steps it will have.

So, your compute function in another thread, are you able to split it in a number of logical steps? Can you modify its code?

You don’t need to refactor or split it in any way, you could just put some strategic yields in some places or if it has a for loop, just one!

That way, your function will look something like this:

def compute():
    for i in range(1000):
        time.sleep(.1)  # process items
        yield  # insert this and you're done!

Then just install:

pip install alive-progress

And use it like:

from alive_progress import alive_bar

with alive_bar(1000) as bar:
    for i in compute():
        bar()

To get a cool progress-bar!

|█████████████▎                      | ▅▃▁ 321/1000 [32%] in 8s (40.1/s, eta: 16s)

Disclaimer: I’m the author of alive-progress, but it should solve your problem nicely. Read the documentation at https://github.com/rsalmei/alive-progress, here is an example of what it can do:

alive-progress

alive-progress

The Answer 6

25 people think this answer is useful

for a similar application (keeping track of the progress in a loop) I simply used the python-progressbar:

Their example goes something like this,

from progressbar import *               # just a simple progress bar


widgets = ['Test: ', Percentage(), ' ', Bar(marker='0',left='[',right=']'),
           ' ', ETA(), ' ', FileTransferSpeed()] #see docs for other options

pbar = ProgressBar(widgets=widgets, maxval=500)
pbar.start()

for i in range(100,500+1,50):
    # here do something long at each iteration
    pbar.update(i) #this adds a little symbol at each iteration
pbar.finish()
print

The Answer 7

25 people think this answer is useful

Try progress from https://pypi.python.org/pypi/progress.

from progress.bar import Bar

bar = Bar('Processing', max=20)
for i in range(20):
    # Do some work
    bar.next()
bar.finish()

The result will be a bar like the following:

Processing |#############                   | 42/100

The Answer 8

20 people think this answer is useful

I’ve just made a simple progress class for my needs after searching here for a equivalent solution. I thought I might a well post it.

from __future__ import print_function
import sys
import re


class ProgressBar(object):
    DEFAULT = 'Progress: %(bar)s %(percent)3d%%'
    FULL = '%(bar)s %(current)d/%(total)d (%(percent)3d%%) %(remaining)d to go'

    def __init__(self, total, width=40, fmt=DEFAULT, symbol='=',
                 output=sys.stderr):
        assert len(symbol) == 1

        self.total = total
        self.width = width
        self.symbol = symbol
        self.output = output
        self.fmt = re.sub(r'(?P<name>%\(.+?\))d',
            r'\g<name>%dd' % len(str(total)), fmt)

        self.current = 0

    def __call__(self):
        percent = self.current / float(self.total)
        size = int(self.width * percent)
        remaining = self.total - self.current
        bar = '[' + self.symbol * size + ' ' * (self.width - size) + ']'

        args = {
            'total': self.total,
            'bar': bar,
            'current': self.current,
            'percent': percent * 100,
            'remaining': remaining
        }
        print('\r' + self.fmt % args, file=self.output, end='')

    def done(self):
        self.current = self.total
        self()
        print('', file=self.output)


Example :

from time import sleep

progress = ProgressBar(80, fmt=ProgressBar.FULL)

for x in xrange(progress.total):
    progress.current += 1
    progress()
    sleep(0.1)
progress.done()

Will print the following:

[======== ] 17/80 ( 21%) 63 to go

The Answer 9

17 people think this answer is useful

You can use tqdm:

from tqdm import tqdm

with tqdm(total=100, desc="Adding Users", bar_format="{l_bar}{bar} [ time left: {remaining} ]") as pbar:
    for i in range(100):
        time.sleep(3)
        pbar.update(1)

In this example the progress bar is running for 5 minutes and it is shown like that:

Adding Users:   3%|█████▊                                     [ time left: 04:51 ]                                                                                                        

You can change it and customize it as you like.

The Answer 10

16 people think this answer is useful

I like Brian Khuu’s answer for its simplicity and not needing external packages. I changed it a bit so I’m adding my version here:

import sys
import time


def updt(total, progress):
    """
    Displays or updates a console progress bar.

    Original source: https://stackoverflow.com/a/15860757/1391441
    """
    barLength, status = 20, ""
    progress = float(progress) / float(total)
    if progress >= 1.:
        progress, status = 1, "\r\n"
    block = int(round(barLength * progress))
    text = "\r[{}] {:.0f}% {}".format(
        "#" * block + "-" * (barLength - block), round(progress * 100, 0),
        status)
    sys.stdout.write(text)
    sys.stdout.flush()


runs = 300
for run_num in range(runs):
    time.sleep(.1)
    updt(runs, run_num + 1)

It takes the total number of runs (total) and the number of runs processed so far (progress) assuming total >= progress. The result looks like this:

[#####---------------] 27%

The Answer 11

8 people think this answer is useful

I really like the python-progressbar, as it is very simple to use.

For the most simple case, it is just:

import progressbar
import time

progress = progressbar.ProgressBar()
for i in progress(range(80)):
    time.sleep(0.01)

The appearance can be customized and it can display the estimated remaining time. For an example use the same code as above but with:

progress = progressbar.ProgressBar(widgets=[progressbar.Bar('=', '[', ']'), ' ',
                                            progressbar.Percentage(), ' ',
                                            progressbar.ETA()])

The Answer 12

5 people think this answer is useful

Use this library: fish (GitHub).

Usage:

>>> import fish
>>> while churning:
...     churn_churn()
...     fish.animate()

Have fun!

The Answer 13

5 people think this answer is useful

If it is a big loop with a fixed amount of iterations that is taking a lot of time you can use this function I made. Each iteration of loop adds progress. Where count is the current iteration of the loop, total is the value you are looping to and size(int) is how big you want the bar in increments of 10 i.e. (size 1 =10 chars, size 2 =20 chars)

import sys
def loadingBar(count,total,size):
    percent = float(count)/float(total)*100
    sys.stdout.write("\r" + str(int(count)).rjust(3,'0')+"/"+str(int(total)).rjust(3,'0') + ' [' + '='*int(percent/10)*size + ' '*(10-int(percent/10))*size + ']')

example:

for i in range(0,100):
     loadingBar(i,100,2)
     #do some code 

output:

i = 50
>> 050/100 [==========          ]

The Answer 14

4 people think this answer is useful

It is quite straightforward in Python3:

   import time
   import math

    def show_progress_bar(bar_length, completed, total):
        bar_length_unit_value = (total / bar_length)
        completed_bar_part = math.ceil(completed / bar_length_unit_value)
        progress = "*" * completed_bar_part
        remaining = " " * (bar_length - completed_bar_part)
        percent_done = "%.2f" % ((completed / total) * 100)
        print(f'[{progress}{remaining}] {percent_done}%', end='\r')

    bar_length = 30
    total = 100
    for i in range(0, total + 1):
        show_progress_bar(bar_length, i, total)
        time.sleep(0.1)

    print('\n')

The Answer 15

4 people think this answer is useful

The code below is a quite general solution and also has a time elapsed and time remaining estimate. You can use any iterable with it. The progress bar has a fixed size of 25 characters but it can show updates in 1% steps using full, half, and quarter block characters. The output looks like this:

 18% |████▌                    | \ [0:00:01, 0:00:06]

Code with example:

import sys, time
from numpy import linspace

def ProgressBar(iterObj):
  def SecToStr(sec):
    m, s = divmod(sec, 60)
    h, m = divmod(m, 60)
    return u'%d:%02d:%02d'%(h, m, s)
  L = len(iterObj)
  steps = {int(x):y for x,y in zip(linspace(0, L, min(100,L), endpoint=False),
                                   linspace(0, 100, min(100,L), endpoint=False))}
  qSteps = ['', u'\u258E', u'\u258C', u'\u258A'] # quarter and half block chars
  startT = time.time()
  timeStr = '   [0:00:00, -:--:--]'
  activity = [' -',' \\',' |',' /']
  for nn,item in enumerate(iterObj):
    if nn in steps:
      done = u'\u2588'*int(steps[nn]/4.0)+qSteps[int(steps[nn]%4)]
      todo = ' '*(25-len(done))
      barStr = u'%4d%% |%s%s|'%(steps[nn], done, todo)
    if nn>0:
      endT = time.time()
      timeStr = ' [%s, %s]'%(SecToStr(endT-startT),
                             SecToStr((endT-startT)*(L/float(nn)-1)))
    sys.stdout.write('\r'+barStr+activity[nn%4]+timeStr); sys.stdout.flush()
    yield item
  barStr = u'%4d%% |%s|'%(100, u'\u2588'*25)
  timeStr = '   [%s, 0:00:00]\n'%(SecToStr(time.time()-startT))
  sys.stdout.write('\r'+barStr+timeStr); sys.stdout.flush()

# Example
s = ''
for c in ProgressBar(list('Disassemble and reassemble this string')):
  time.sleep(0.2)
  s += c
print(s)

Suggestions for improvements or other comments are appreciated. Cheers!

The Answer 16

3 people think this answer is useful

I like this page.

Starts with simple example and moves onto a multi-threaded version. Works out of the box. No 3rd party packages required.

The code will look something like this:

import time
import sys

def do_task():
    time.sleep(1)

def example_1(n):
    for i in range(n):
        do_task()
        print '\b.',
        sys.stdout.flush()
    print ' Done!'

print 'Starting ',
example_1(10)

Or here is example to use threads in order to run the spinning loading bar while the program is running:

import sys
import time
import threading

class progress_bar_loading(threading.Thread):

    def run(self):
            global stop
            global kill
            print 'Loading....  ',
            sys.stdout.flush()
            i = 0
            while stop != True:
                    if (i%4) == 0: 
                        sys.stdout.write('\b/')
                    elif (i%4) == 1: 
                        sys.stdout.write('\b-')
                    elif (i%4) == 2: 
                        sys.stdout.write('\b\\')
                    elif (i%4) == 3: 
                        sys.stdout.write('\b|')

                    sys.stdout.flush()
                    time.sleep(0.2)
                    i+=1

            if kill == True: 
                print '\b\b\b\b ABORT!',
            else: 
                print '\b\b done!',


kill = False      
stop = False
p = progress_bar_loading()
p.start()

try:
    #anything you want to run. 
    time.sleep(1)
    stop = True
except KeyboardInterrupt or EOFError:
         kill = True
         stop = True

The Answer 17

3 people think this answer is useful

When running in jupyter notebooks use of normal tqdm doesn’t work, as it writes output on multiple lines. Use this instead:

import time
from tqdm import tqdm_notebook as tqdm

for i in tqdm(range(100))
    time.sleep(0.5)

The Answer 18

2 people think this answer is useful

If your work can’t be broken down into measurable chunks, you could call your function in a new thread and time how long it takes:

import thread
import time
import sys

def work():
    time.sleep( 5 )

def locked_call( func, lock ):
    lock.acquire()
    func()
    lock.release()

lock = thread.allocate_lock()
thread.start_new_thread( locked_call, ( work, lock, ) )

# This part is icky...
while( not lock.locked() ):
    time.sleep( 0.1 )

while( lock.locked() ):
    sys.stdout.write( "*" )
    sys.stdout.flush()
    time.sleep( 1 )
print "\nWork Done"

You can obviously increase the timing precision as required.

The Answer 19

2 people think this answer is useful

I like Gabriel answer, but i changed it to be flexible. You can send bar-length to the function and get your progress bar with any length that you want. And you can’t have a progress bar with zero or negative length. Also, you can use this function like Gabriel answer (Look at the Example #2).

import sys
import time

def ProgressBar(Total, Progress, BarLength=20, ProgressIcon="#", BarIcon="-"):
    try:
        # You can't have a progress bar with zero or negative length.
        if BarLength <1:
            BarLength = 20
        # Use status variable for going to the next line after progress completion.
        Status = ""
        # Calcuting progress between 0 and 1 for percentage.
        Progress = float(Progress) / float(Total)
        # Doing this conditions at final progressing.
        if Progress >= 1.:
            Progress = 1
            Status = "\r\n"    # Going to the next line
        # Calculating how many places should be filled
        Block = int(round(BarLength * Progress))
        # Show this
        Bar = "[{}] {:.0f}% {}".format(ProgressIcon * Block + BarIcon * (BarLength - Block), round(Progress * 100, 0), Status)
        return Bar
    except:
        return "ERROR"

def ShowBar(Bar):
    sys.stdout.write(Bar)
    sys.stdout.flush()

if __name__ == '__main__':
    print("This is a simple progress bar.\n")

    # Example #1:
    print('Example #1')
    Runs = 10
    for i in range(Runs + 1):
        progressBar = "\rProgress: " + ProgressBar(10, i, Runs)
        ShowBar(progressBar)
        time.sleep(1)

    # Example #2:
    print('\nExample #2')
    Runs = 10
    for i in range(Runs + 1):
        progressBar = "\rProgress: " + ProgressBar(10, i, 20, '|', '.')
        ShowBar(progressBar)
        time.sleep(1)

    print('\nDone.')

# Example #2:
Runs = 10
for i in range(Runs + 1):
    ProgressBar(10, i)
    time.sleep(1)

Result:

This is a simple progress bar.

Example #1

Progress: [###——-] 30%

Example #2

Progress: [||||||||||||……..] 60%

Done.

The Answer 20

2 people think this answer is useful

Guess i’m a little late but this should work for people working with the current versions of python 3, since this uses “f-strings”, as introduced in Python 3.6 PEP 498:

Code

from numpy import interp

class Progress:
    def __init__(self, value, end, title='Downloading',buffer=20):
        self.title = title
        #when calling in a for loop it doesn't include the last number
        self.end = end -1
        self.buffer = buffer
        self.value = value
        self.progress()

    def progress(self):
        maped = int(interp(self.value, [0, self.end], [0, self.buffer]))
        print(f'{self.title}: [{"#"*maped}{"-"*(self.buffer - maped)}]{self.value}/{self.end} {((self.value/self.end)*100):.2f}%', end='\r')

Example

#some loop that does perfroms a task
for x in range(21)  #set to 21 to include until 20
    Progress(x, 21)

Output

Downloading: [########------------] 8/20 40.00%

The Answer 21

2 people think this answer is useful

I used format() method to make a load bar. Here is my solution:

import time

loadbarwidth = 23

for i in range(1, loadbarwidth + 1):
    time.sleep(0.1) 

    strbarwidth = '[{}{}] - {}\r'.format(
        (i * '#'),
        ((loadbarwidth - i) * '-'),
        (('{:0.2f}'.format(((i) * (100/loadbarwidth))) + '%'))
    )

    print(strbarwidth ,end = '')

print()

Output:

[#######################] - 100.00%

The Answer 22

1 people think this answer is useful

Here’s a short solution that builds the loading bar programmatically (you must decide how long you want it).

import time

n = 33  # or however many loading slots you want to have
load = 0.01  # artificial loading time!
loading = '.' * n  # for strings, * is the repeat operator

for i in range(n+1):
    # this loop replaces each dot with a hash!
    print('\r%s Loading at %3d percent!' % (loading, i*100/n), end='')
    loading = loading[:i] + '#' + loading[i+1:]
    time.sleep(load)

The Answer 23

1 people think this answer is useful

Try PyProg. PyProg is an open-source library for Python to create super customizable progress indicators & bars.

It is currently at version 1.0.2; it is hosted on Github and available on PyPI (Links down below). It is compatible with Python 3 & 2 and it can also be used with Qt Console.

It is really easy to use. The following code:

import pyprog
from time import sleep

# Create Object
prog = pyprog.ProgressBar(" ", "", 34)
# Update Progress Bar
prog.update()

for i in range(34):
    # Do something
    sleep(0.1)
    # Set current status
    prog.set_stat(i + 1)
    # Update Progress Bar again
    prog.update()

# Make the Progress Bar final
prog.end()

will produce:

Initial State:
Progress: 0% --------------------------------------------------

When half done:
Progress: 50% #########################-------------------------

Final State:
Progress: 100% ##################################################

I actually made PyProg because I needed a simple but super customizable progress bar library. You can easily install it with: pip install pyprog.

PyProg Github: https://github.com/Bill13579/pyprog
PyPI: https://pypi.python.org/pypi/pyprog/

The Answer 24

1 people think this answer is useful

You can also use enlighten. The main advantage is you can log at the same time without overwriting your progress bar.

import time
import enlighten

manager = enlighten.Manager()
pbar = manager.counter(total=100)

for num in range(1, 101):
    time.sleep(0.05)
    print('Step %d complete' % num)
    pbar.update()

It also handles multiple progress bars.

import time
import enlighten

manager = enlighten.Manager()
odds = manager.counter(total=50)
evens = manager.counter(total=50)

for num in range(1, 101):
    time.sleep(0.05)
    if num % 2:
        odds.update()
    else:
        evens.update()

The Answer 25

1 people think this answer is useful

Use the progress library!

pip install progress

Here is a custom subclass I wrote to format the ETA/Elapsed times into a better readable format:

import datetime
from progress.bar import IncrementalBar


class ProgressBar(IncrementalBar):
    '''
    My custom progress bar that:
       - Show %, count, elapsed, eta
       - Time is shown in H:M:S format
    '''

    message = 'Progress'
    suffix  = '%(percent).1f%% (%(index)d/%(max)d) -- %(elapsed_min)s (eta: %(eta_min)s)'

    def formatTime(self, seconds):
        return str(datetime.timedelta(seconds=seconds))

    @property
    def elapsed_min(self):
        return self.formatTime(self.elapsed)

    @property
    def eta_min(self):
        return self.formatTime(self.eta)

if __name__=='__main__':
    counter = 120
    bar     = ProgressBar('Processing', max=counter)

    for i in range(counter):
        bar.next()
        time.sleep(1)

    bar.finish()

The Answer 26

1 people think this answer is useful

This is my simple solution:

import time

def progress(_cur, _max):
    p = round(100*_cur/_max)
    b = f"Progress: {p}% - ["+"."*int(p/5)+" "*(20-int(p/5))+"]"
    print(b, end="\r")

# USAGE:
for i in range(0,101):
    time.sleep(0.1) 
    progress(i,100)

print("..."*5, end="\r")
print("Done")

The Answer 27

1 people think this answer is useful

A very simple approach:

def progbar(count: int) -> None:
    for i in range(count):
        print(f"[{i*'#'}{(count-1-i)*' '}] - {i+1}/{count}", end="\r")
        yield i
    print('\n')

And the usage:

from time import sleep

for i in progbar(10):
    sleep(0.2) #whatever task you need to do

The Answer 28

0 people think this answer is useful

You should link the progress bar to the task at hand (so that it measures the progress :D). For example, if you are FTPing a file, you can tell ftplib to grab a certain size buffer, let’s say 128K, and then you add to your progress bar whatever percentage of the filesize 128k represents. If you are using the CLI, and your progress meter is 20 characters long, you would add one character when 1/20th of the file had transferred.

The Answer 29

0 people think this answer is useful

@Massagran: It works well in my programs. Furthermore, we need to add a counter to indicate the loop times. This counter plays as the argument of the method update. For example: read all lines of a test file and treat them on something. Suppose that the function dosth() do not concern in the variable i.

lines = open(sys.argv[1]).readlines()
i = 0
widgets=[Percentage(), Bar()]
pbar = ProgressBar(widgets=widgets,maxval=len(lines)).start()
pbar.start()
for line in lines:<pre>
    dosth();
    i += 1
    pbar.update(i)</pre>
pbar.finish()

The variable i controls the status of pbar via the method update

The Answer 30

0 people think this answer is useful

a little more generic answer of jelde015 (credit to him of course)

for updating the loading bar manually will be:

import sys
from math import *


def loadingBar(i, N, size):
    percent = float(i) / float(N)
    sys.stdout.write("\r"
                     + str(int(i)).rjust(3, '0')
                     +"/"
                     +str(int(N)).rjust(3, '0')
                     + ' ['
                     + '='*ceil(percent*size)
                     + ' '*floor((1-percent)*size)
                     + ']')

and calling it by:

loadingBar(7, 220, 40)

will result:

007/220 [=                                       ]  

just call it whenever you want with the current i value.

set the size as the number of chars the bar should be

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