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# Python | Convert a list into tuple of lists

• Last Updated : 16 Mar, 2023

We are given a list, the task is to convert the list into tuple of lists.

```Input: ['Geeks', 'For', 'geeks']
Output: (['Geeks'], ['For'], ['geeks'])```
```Input: ['first', 'second', 'third']
Output: (['first'], ['second'], ['third'])```

Method #1: Using Comprehension

## Python3

 `# Python code to convert a list into tuple of lists` `# Initialisation of list``Input` `=` `[``'Geeks'``, ``'for'``, ``'geeks'``]` `# Using list Comprehension``Output ``=` `tuple``([name] ``for` `name ``in` `Input``)` `# printing output``print``(Output)`

Output:

`(['Geeks'], ['for'], ['geeks'])`

Time Complexity: O(n), where n is the length of the Input list.
Auxiliary Space: O(n), as we are creating a new tuple of lists of the same length as Input.

Method #2 : Using Map + Lambda

## Python3

 `# Python code to convert a list into tuple of lists` `# Initialisation of list``Input` `=` `[``'first'``, ``'second'``, ``'third'``]` `# Using map + lambda``Output ``=` `tuple``(``map``(``lambda` `x: [x], ``Input``))` `# printing output``print``(Output)`

Output:

`(['first'], ['second'], ['third'])`

Time complexity: O(n), where n is the length of the input list.
Auxiliary space: O(n), where n is the length of the input list.

Method #3 : Using Map + zip

## Python3

 `# Python code to convert a list into tuple of lists` `# Initialisation of list``Input` `=` `[``'first'``, ``'second'``, ``'third'``]` `# Using Map + zip``Output ``=` `tuple``(``map``(``list``, ``zip``(``Input``)))` `# printing output``print``(Output)`

Output:

`(['first'], ['second'], ['third'])`

Method #4: Using enumerate function

## Python3

 `lst ``=` `[``'Geeks'``, ``'for'``, ``'geeks'``]``x ``=` `tuple``([i] ``for` `a,i ``in` `enumerate``(lst))``print``(x)`

Output

`(['Geeks'], ['for'], ['geeks'])`

Method#5: Using Recursive method.

Algorithm:

1. Define a recursive function list_to_tuple_of_lists which takes a list lst as an input.
2. If the list is empty, return an empty tuple.
3. Otherwise, take the first element of the list and wrap it in a list.
4. Wrap that list in a tuple, and concatenate the tuple with the result of recursively calling list_to_tuple_of_lists on the rest of the list.
5. Return the resulting tuple.

## Python3

 `def` `list_to_tuple_of_lists(lst):``    ``if` `not` `lst:``        ``return` `()``    ``else``:``        ``return` `([lst[``0``]],) ``+` `list_to_tuple_of_lists(lst[``1``:])`  `# example usage``input_list ``=` `[``'Geeks'``, ``'for'``, ``'geeks'``]``output_tuple ``=` `list_to_tuple_of_lists(input_list)``print``(output_tuple)  ``# output: (['Geeks'], ['for'], ['geeks'])`

Output

`(['Geeks'], ['for'], ['geeks'])`

Time Complexity:
The time complexity of the list_to_tuple_of_lists function is O(n), where n is the length of the input list. This is because the function makes a recursive call on a list of length n-1, and performs constant time operations (creating a list and wrapping it in a tuple) for each element of the list.

Auxiliary Space:
The space complexity of the list_to_tuple_of_lists function is also O(n), where n is the length of the input list. This is because the function creates a new list of length 1 for each element of the input list, and the maximum depth of the recursion is also n.

Method #6: Using a For Loop

Step-by-step approach:

• Initialize an empty list result to store the output.
• Use a for loop to iterate over each element of the input list.
• Append each element as a single-element list to the result list.
• Convert the result list to a tuple using the tuple() function.
• Assign the tuple to the output variable.
• Print the output variable.

## Python3

 `# Python code to convert a list into tuple of lists` `# Initialization of list``input_list ``=` `[``'Geeks'``, ``'for'``, ``'geeks'``]` `# Using a for loop``result ``=` `[]``for` `name ``in` `input_list:``    ``result.append([name])` `# Convert result list to tuple``output ``=` `tuple``(result)` `# Print output``print``(output)`

Output

`(['Geeks'], ['for'], ['geeks'])`

Time complexity: O(n), where n is the number of elements in the input list, because we iterate over each element of the list once.
Auxiliary space: O(n), where n is the number of elements in the input list, because we create a list of n lists to store the output before converting it to a tuple.

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