python – This is a Seat Reservation System. How can this program be able to print tickets of more than 1 customer and the ticket should be “Name, Seat No.”?

available_seats = (‘1A’, ‘1B’, ‘2A’, ‘2B’, ‘3A’, ‘3B’, ‘4A’, ‘4B’, ‘5A’, ‘5B’, ‘6A’, ‘6B’, ‘7A’, ‘7B’, ‘8A’, ‘8B’, ‘9A’, ‘9B’, ’10A’, ’10B’ )
user_tickets = {}

def print_tickets():
“””Print the tickets of the user.”””
for user_name, seats in user_tickets.items():
print(f”nCustomer, {user_name.title()}, has chosen {len(seats)} seat(s).”)
for seat in seats:
print(f”tSeat number: {seat}”)

print(“Welcome To The Seat Booking Portal!”)

start = input(“Would you like to book a seat?”)
if start.lower() == ‘yes’:
while True:
seats = ()
wanted_seats = input(“How many seats do you need?”)
wanted_seats = int(wanted_seats)
if wanted_seats > len(available_seats):
print(f”n–I’m sorry, we only have {len(available_seats)} ”
“seats available–“)
print(“–Please try again–“)

    user_name = input("Enter your name:")

    while True:

        print("nHere are the available seats:")
        for seat in available_seats:

        seat = input("Please enter the number of the seat you would like to book:")

        if seat in available_seats:
            print("n--I'm sorry you have chosen an invalid seat--"
                "n-Please try again-")


        if wanted_seats > 1:
            print("nYou can now choose another seat.")

    user_tickets(user_name) = seats

    if available_seats:
        go_again = input("Would you like to let someone else book their tickets? (yes/no)")
        if go_again == 'no':
print("nWe will now redirect you to the payment portal."
    "nThank You for choosing us.")

print(“You can always come by later!”)

tickets – This is not a boarding card …. go to check-in for visa check and boarding card?

i just bought a Ryanair plane ticket from Marrakech to Milano-Bergamo , but i see on the ticket that this is not a boarding card and i need a Visa. I’m a Moroccan passport holder who lives in italy , so i have an italian identity card and an unlimite residence permit, actually i never needed a VISA to travel to/from Morocco/ Italy.
I traveled to Marrakech one month ago with a normal ticket ( with the QR code).
So now i have to go back to Italy .

I don’t know why i received a boarding pass like that….
Can someone help me , please ?!

airports – Transit in PTY on separate tickets, what happens when you miss the flight?

We’re allowed to transit via PTY up to 12 hours air side (without entering Panama). Say we missed our connecting flight and the next connecting flight is in a week. We don’t have any checked in luggage.

In this case, we can just cancel the trip and we will book the reverse trip back to origin. The problem is the next flight on the reverse trip starts at midnight (past the 12 hour transit mark, about 24 hours).

What happens then? Who will check if we’re exceeding 12 hour transit if we stay air side only?

air travel – Can you book multiple seats in the same flight for the same passenger in separate tickets and not show up for one ticket?

This is for 2 Sri Lankan nationals, no check in luggage, traveling with normal Sri Lankan passports, and transiting without VISAs. We need to get to Bahamas. They will have enough connection time (literally walking from one gate to the other in the same terminal) and we will have all RT PCR requirements met. I’ve checked the history of the flights and they are all usually 100% on time and not cancelled.

They will get ALL of the boarding passes in CMB through mobile check in prior to start of the journey.

We have the following flight route single ticket sold by Emirates (confirmed it is single ticket):

03/26: CMB (02:55) to DXB (05:55) via Emirates
03/26: DXB (09:05) to GRU (17:20) via Emirates
03/27: GRU (01:52) to PTY (06:40) via COPA CM702

We also have the following route from GRU to NAS (confirmed single ticket):

03/27: GRU (01:52) to PTY (06:40) via COPA CM702
03/27: PTY (07:48) to NAS (11:42) via COPA CM196

We can also get a single ticket:

03/27: PTY (07:48) to NAS (11:42) via COPA CM196

My question is this:

Brazil requires proof of evidence of onward travel in a single ticket. OK, this is satisfy by both tickets above.

Panama requires proof evidence of onward travel and in some stories online, they just need to see a ticket out of Panama even if it’s a separate ticket. Based on all the evidence I gathered, it seems Panama doesn’t really care about single or separate tickets.

In case they want a single ticket, having an additional ticket bought through COPA from GRU to NAS would satisfy this this requirement.

The problem is, if I bought the additional ticket, the same 2 passengers are registered on the same flight twice (GRU to PTY via CM702 flight). They will get boarding passes for both routes 24 hours before the journey starts (COPA might not let mobile checkin for Emirates originating ticket though). Also, with these 2 tickets, we will be not showing up for one ticket (emirates) in GRU to PTY even though we mobile check in.

Is that OK? Since COPA might not allow mobile check in when the originating airline is different (emirates), we can just dump the Emirates part of GRU to PTY and instead mobile check in for COPA part of GRU to PTY).

air travel – Why are one-way plane tickets more expensive than return tickets?

It’s hard to understand why this can be the case without some background in how airline fares work, so lets start with a bit of background…

For each route, airlines will publish a number of different fares, each with a distinct “fare code” – normally with weird names like “TANRKL”, “YSJWNN” or “X34Q”. Corresponding to these fare codes are “fare rules” which dictate things like whether changes/refunds are allowed on that fare class (and what fees are payable for them), whether stopovers are allowed, etc.

In addition to the customer-facing conditions the fare rules include controls over what type of trips that fare can be used for, with terms such as “One-way”, “Return”, “Open-jaw”, “Circle”, and “end-on-end” being common.

eg, looking at one specific “cheap” AA fare (“ONE0F0Q1”) I can see the conditions “FARES GOVERNED BY THIS RULE CAN BE USED TO CREATE ROUND-TRIP/CIRCLE-TRIP/SINGLE OPEN-JAW JOURNEYS”. A more expensive fare on the same route (fare code “H2”) has the conditions “FARES GOVERNED BY THIS RULE CAN BE USED TO CREATE ONE-WAY JOURNEYS.”

If you’re booking a return fare then you will be able to use the cheaper fare, whereas if you book a one-way it’ll automatically bump you up to the more expensive fare as the cheaper fare doesn’t allow one-way. In each case the booking engine will automatically pick the cheapest fare for what you’re doing – it’s actually very possible (especially for domestic flights) that you’ll end up with 2 “one-way-only” fares instead of a “return” fare if that’s the cheapest way to do it.

Frequently, as you’ve said, the one-way ticket will actually cost more than it would to buy a return. Some people will tell you in these situations that you can just buy the return and not fly the 2nd leg – but it’s worth keeping in mind that the one-way ticket, by being a higher fare class, probably includes better ticket conditions than the cheaper return. eg, it’s likely that the cancellation fee on the more expensive ticket will be reduced (or even eliminated), and fees for making changes to the ticket will often be lower. ie, you are normally getting a “better” ticket for your money – even if it means that you end up sitting in exactly the same seat!

In addition to one-way and return there’s a third class of travel, called “circle”. A circle fare is when you fly AAA-BBB-CCC-AAA, without returning to BBB on the way back. As with one-way, some fares allow circle routes, and others do not – with the likelihood of them being allowed increasing with the price of the fare.

Next comes stopovers. Some tickets will allow you to have a “stopover” with wording something like this :



That means that on the way from AAA-CCC you can stop somewhere in the middle. The problem is that it needs to be somewhere “on the way”. eg, if you’re flying AAA-BBB-CCC, then you can have a stopover at BBB, but not anywhere else.

The other term you’ll often see mentioned in the fare conditions is “end-on-end”, with text something like this :



“End-on-end” refers to booking 2 distinct fares, but having them combined on a single ticket. This can be used to give fares for routes that an airline has not published a fare for – but it can also be used to get cheaper fares if the combination of the two fares is cheaper. Some fares will also include text like “SIDE TRIPS PERMITTED.” in the end-on-end rules, which means that not only can you add in another trip at your destination, but you can also add in a separate “side trip” at a stopover point.

As an example, I recently flew from San Francisco (SFO) to Newark (EWR). When I looked up the prices, it was around $800 to fly direct, or around $400 to fly via Denver (DEN). Digging into this, the reason was because the only fare available on SFO-EWR was a high-priced fare (United ticket class “H”). But on SFO-DEN and DEN-EWR there were cheaper fares available – around $200 for each leg, and both fares allowed “end-on-end” combinations. Thus I bought a single ticket SFO-DEN-EWR, but behind the scenes I was actually paying for 2 distinct legs, each with their own fare codes.

Now, back to your specific question. You’re after LON-AUS-GIG-LON. There’s a number of different ways that a ticket like this could be built.

Firstly, you could do a number of “one-way” fares – LON-AUS, AUS-GIG, GIG-LON. This will always work (as airlines always allow one-way fares), but as mentioned above it’ll likely be expensive.

Next, you could do it as a “circle” fare. To do that, you’d need to find one airline that had published fares for each of LON-AUS, AUS-GIG, GIG-LON, AND those fares allowed “circle” trips.

Alternatively you could do it as 2 end-on-end return fares – LON-AUS-LON and AUS-GIG-AUS. The requirement for circle trips is now gone, as it’s just 2 simple return flights, but you’re having to backtrack to AUS on the return as end-on-end fares normally include the condition that “TRAVEL MUST BE VIA THE POINT OF COMBINATION”, which in this case means you need to pass via AUS in both directions.

The next option is to use a stopover. eg, you could potentially fly a single fare of LON-GIG-LON, with a stopover of AUS on the way over. The problem is that there’s no airlines that have a flight from LON-GIG that stops in AUS so in this case that’s not going to work.

The final option – and the reason that it’s best to leave finding fares to computers rather than humans – is to combine one or more of the options above to find the best route/price.

Plugging your requirements into ITA Software’s search engine for some random dates in February it came up with a best price of £691.89 on American Airlines. Looking at the details of how it came up with that price, we see that it actually used 4 different fare code to build the entire fare :

Fare 1: Carrier AA ONE0F0Q1 LON to RIO (rules)
Passenger type ADT, round trip fare, booking code O
Covers LHR-JFK (Economy), JFK-GIG (Economy)

Fare 2: Carrier AA QA21ERP1 NYC to AUS (rules)
Passenger type ADT, one-way fare, booking code Q
Covers JFK-AUS (Economy)

Fare 3: Carrier AA QA21ERP1 AUS to NYC (rules)
Passenger type ADT, one-way fare, booking code Q
Covers AUS-JFK (Economy)

Fare 4: Carrier AA ONE0F0Q1 RIO to LON (rules)
Covers GIG-JFK (Economy), JFK-LHR (Economy)
 Passenger type ADT, round trip fare, booking code O

So it’s actually booked one round-trip flight LON-GIG-LON (fare 1 and 4), with a stopover in JFK on the way over. If we were to check the fare rules we’d find that fare allowed “return” trips, but almost certainly doesn’t allow “one-way” trips. We also know that it must allow stopovers (as we’ve got one in JFK).

Next we’ve got 2 one-way fares from NYC-AUS (fare 2) and AUS-NYC (fare 3). These are domestic fares in the US, and in most cases airlines don’t bother with the whole one-way/return distinctions for domestic fares, so it’s not more expensive to book them as one-way rather than return.

The trip to AUS is occurring from your stopover point (JFK) of the first trip rather than your destination (GIG), which means that the fare for LON-GIG-LON allowed a “side trip” during the stopover in JFK.

Putting this all together, you get your full trip – LHR-JFK-AUS, AUS-JFK-GIG, GIG-JFK-LHR for under 700 quid (around US$1100).

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air travel – Booking flight tickets for someone in another country? First time flying

The main catch for buying tickets for other people is credit card requirements: quite a few airlines require either that they present the physical card at check-in, or a specific authorization from the credit card holder (you). So if possible, it’s easier to let them pay (or book yourself using their credit card), then reimburse.

Other than that, it’s the same as booking any other ticket. You need to provide their details (passport etc), of course, and should provide their telephone/email as at least one contact point. For most airlines all you need these days is the booking reference (PNR) and matching ID, but carrying a print-out never hurts.

php – Como vender tickets de proveedor externo usando WordPress

Resulta que estoy haciendo un sitio web en WordPress, donde tengo que vender tickets. Para la venta de tickets, el cliente me facilita un manual donde explica como realizar una conexión SOAP con el proveedor de tickets.

El end-point para la conexión es:

Hay un único método que se puede invocar ‘callwsapi’, que acepta 5 parámetros: object, receiver, sender, data, sessionid

Entonces mi pregunta es:

¿Realmente necesito una conexión SOAP?

En caso afirmativo, ¿Cómo se suele hacer en estos casos? ¿Debe mi pasarela de pago estar sincronizada con el proveedor, a través de la conexión SOAP? ¿Eso sería posible?

¿Debo guardar la respuesta dada por el servidor como Custom post type? Si fuera así, debería sincronizar con el proveedor cada cierto tiempo ¿no?

Espero que alguien pueda iluminarme un poco.