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Consider two separate files File1 and File2.

# File1.py

 

print " File1 __name__ =% s " % __ name__

 

if __ name__ = = "__ main__" :

print "File1 is being run directly"

else :

print "File1 is being imported"  

# File2.py

 

import File1

 

print "File2 __name__ =% s" % __ name__

 

if __ name__ = = " __ main__ " :

print "File2 is being run directly"

else :

  print " File2 is being imported "

 Now the interpreter is given the command to run File1.py.  python File1.py Output:  File1 __name__ = __main__ File1 is being run directly And then File2.py is run.  python File2.py Output:  File1 __name__ = File1 File1 is being imported File2 __name__ = __main__ File2 is being run directly 

As shown above, when File1.py is run directly, the interpreter installs the __name__ variable as __main__, and when it is run through File2.py by import, the __name__ variable is set as the name of the python script i.e. File1. Thus, we can say that if __name__ == "__main__" — it is the part of the program that is run when the script is run from the command line with a command such as python File1.py.

This article is provided by Harshit Agrawal . If you are as Python.Engineering and would like to contribute, you can also write an article using contribute.python.engineering or by posting an article contribute @ python.engineering. See my article appearing on the Python.Engineering homepage and help other geeks.

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