Change the first if statement in the following script to an equivalent one-line if-expression. Test the resulting new script, and make sure it behaves like the original,

#!/usr/bin/env python

abbr = input ("What is the three-letter abbreviation of this course? ")

if abbr == 'DSP':

else:
print("wrong buddy...try again")


Can you achieve the same goal as in (A) without if-expression or block, but instead using only tuple notation? Explain why your solution works.

Modify the if block and the print statements that are only in the last part of the code,

if answer_status=='correct':
else:
print("wrong buddy...try again")


to write a single-line Python statement that only uses print and tuple or list notations, to perform the same task as the original print and if-block statement.

#!/usr/bin/env python

abbr = input ("What is the three-letter abbreviation of this course? ")

answer_status = 'correct' if abbr == 'DSP' else 'wrong'

else:
print("wrong buddy...try again")

#!/usr/bin/env python

abbr = input ("What is the three-letter abbreviation of this course? ")


#!/usr/bin/env python