Here's simple example of that in action:
place = "London" print("Hello from ", place, '!');
If you run that, you will get
Hello from London !
The new print() method by default inserts a space at the end of its arguments. To avoid that space you will need to explicitly specify the 'sep' keyword.
print ("Hello from ", place, "!", sep="") # Note the explicit " " after "Hello"
Another goodie is that you can easily get useful information about modules, classes, keywords, and functions, e. g.
I will find time over the weekend to update this post and add a lot more examples here. I see lots of people searching for how to use sep - and it's important to have various examples that demonstrate how to effectively use it.
However, if you have a much bigger text than the one shown above, you will need to concatenate them before printing. Here's an example of how you might also want to use it:
output = "".join(["Hello ",name,"!"]) # thats an empty string to start
As I have always said, use the >>> prompt to experiment to find which works best for you. It is one of the most powerful methods to learn how to use Python's huge collection of modules.