Just like lists, tuples are also a sequence of values and are considered falsy if they are empty. So, if you want to check if a tuple is empty, you can simply use the `not`

operator.

```
empty_tuple = ()
non_empty_tuple = (1, 2, 3)
not empty_tuple # True
not non_empty_tuple # False
```

In the above code example, we can see that the `not`

operator returns `True`

if the tuple is empty and `False`

if the tuple is not empty. The `not`

operator is a unary operator that returns the opposite of the value it is applied to. Using the `not`

operator is considered the most Pythonic way to check if a object is empty.

There are other ways to check if a tuple is empty. For example, you can use the `len()`

function. This function returns the length of the tuple, which is 0 if the tuple is empty.

```
empty_tuple = ()
non_empty_tuple = (1, 2, 3)
len(empty_tuple) == 0 # True
len(non_empty_tuple) == 0 # False
```

One more way to check if a tuple is empty is to compare the tuple to an empty tuple using the `==`

operator.

```
empty_tuple = ()
non_empty_tuple = (1, 2, 3)
empty_tuple == () # True
non_empty_tuple == () # False
```

## Top comments (1)

Python tuple operations are very similar to Python lists therefore I think all operations that work on tuple can also work with Python lists and vice-versa. The blog explains things very clearly and easily.

I need suggestions on my blogs on list and tuple. Here is the link: -

[surushatutorials.blogspot.com/2024...]