1. In terms of parameters:
Map () contains two parameters. The first is a parameter, which is a function, and the second is a sequence (list or tuple). The function (that is, the function at the first parameter position of the map) can receive one or more parameters.
The first parameter of reduce () is a function, and the second is a sequence (list or tuple). However, its function must take two parameters.
2. In terms of the numerical effect transferred in:
Map() is to apply the incoming function to each element of the sequence in turn, and each element is individually “acted” by the function once; (see chestnuts below)
Reduce() acts on the first element of the sequence with the passing function. After the result is obtained, the result is continued to interact with the next element (cumulative calculation),
The final result is the interaction of all the elements. (look at the chestnuts below)
Take a chestnut
#Pass in a parameter def one_p(x): return x * x print 'map1.1:', map(one_p, range(1, 5)) #Results: map1.1: [1,4,9,16] print 'map1.2:', map(one_p, [1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6]) #Results: map1.2: [1,4,9,16,25,36] #Pass in multiple parameters a = [1, 2, 3, 4, 5] b = [1, 1, 6, 2, 3] c = [1, 2, 3, 4, 5] s = map(lambda (x, y, z): x * y * z, zip(a, b, c)) print 'map2:', s #Results: MAP2: [1,4,54,32,75]
The second example is 111，212，363，424，535 and then form a list
R1 = reduce (lambda x, Y: X * y, (2,2,6,2)) # operation process: (((2 * 2) * 6) * 2) R2 = reduce (lambda x, Y: X * y, (2, 2, 6), 2) ා operation process: (((2 * 2) * 6) * 2) Print 'R1:', R1 ා result: R1: 48 Print 'R2:', R2 ා result: R2: 48