python3.2dmu(1) - an interpreted, interactive, object-oriented programming language
-B     Don't write .py[co] files on import. See also PYTHONDONTWRITEBYTECODE.
-c command
       Specify the command to execute (see next section).  This terminates  the  option  list  (following
       options are passed as arguments to the command).
-d     Turn on parser debugging output (for wizards only, depending on compilation options).
-E     Ignore  environment  variables  like  PYTHONPATH  and  PYTHONHOME  that modify the behavior of the
-h ,  -? ,  --help
       Prints the usage for the interpreter executable and exits.
-i     When a script is passed as first argument or the -c option is used, enter interactive  mode  after
       executing  the  script  or  the  command.   It does not read the $PYTHONSTARTUP file.  This can be
       useful to inspect global variables or a stack trace when a script raises an exception.
-m module-name
       Searches sys.path for the named module and runs the corresponding .py file as a script.
-O     Turn on basic optimizations.  This changes the filename extension for  compiled  (bytecode)  files
       from .pyc to .pyo.  Given twice, causes docstrings to be discarded.
-OO    Discard docstrings in addition to the -O optimizations.
-q     Do  not  print  the  version  and  copyright  messages. These messages are also suppressed in non-
       interactive mode.
-R     Turn on "hash randomization", so that the hash() values of str, bytes  and  datetime  objects  are
       "salted"  with  an  unpredictable  pseudo-random  value.   Although they remain constant within an
       individual Python process, they are not predictable between repeated invocations of Python.

       This is intended to provide protection against a denial  of  service  caused  by  carefully-chosen
       inputs  that  exploit  the  worst case performance of a dict construction, O(n^2) complexity.  See for details.
-Q argument
       Division control; see PEP 238.  The argument must be  one  of  "old"  (the  default,  int/int  and
       long/long  return  an  int  or  long),  "new"  (new division semantics, i.e. int/int and long/long
       returns a float), "warn" (old division semantics with a warning for  int/int  and  long/long),  or
       "warnall" (old division semantics with a warning for all use of the division operator).  For a use
       of "warnall", see the Tools/scripts/ script.
-s     Don't add user site directory to sys.path.
-S     Disable the import of the module site and the site-dependent manipulations  of  sys.path  that  it
-u     Force the binary I/O layers of stdin, stdout and stderr to be unbuffered.  The text I/O layer will
       still be line-buffered.
-v     Print a message each time a module is initialized, showing the place (filename or built-in module)
       from which it is loaded.  When given twice, print a message for each file that is checked for when
       searching for a module.  Also provides information on module cleanup at exit.
-V ,  --version
       Prints the Python version number of the executable and exits.
-W argument
       Warning control.  Python sometimes prints  warning  message  to  sys.stderr.   A  typical  warning
       message has the following form: file:line: category: message.  By default, each warning is printed
       once for each source line where it occurs.  This option controls how often warnings  are  printed.
       Multiple  -W options may be given; when a warning matches more than one option, the action for the
       last matching option is performed.  Invalid -W options are ignored (a warning message  is  printed
       about  invalid  options  when  the first warning is issued).  Warnings can also be controlled from
       within a Python program using the warnings module.

       The simplest form of argument is one of the following action strings (or a  unique  abbreviation):
       ignore  to  ignore all warnings; default to explicitly request the default behavior (printing each
       warning once per source line); all to print a warning each time it occurs (this may generate  many
       messages  if  a  warning is triggered repeatedly for the same source line, such as inside a loop);
       module to print each warning only the first time it occurs in each  module;  once  to  print  each
       warning  only  the  first time it occurs in the program; or error to raise an exception instead of
       printing a warning message.

       The full form of argument is action:message:category:module:line.  Here, action  is  as  explained
       above  but  only  applies  to  messages  that  match the remaining fields.  Empty fields match all
       values; trailing empty fields may be omitted.  The message field matches the start of the  warning
       message printed; this match is case-insensitive.  The category field matches the warning category.
       This must be a class name; the match test whether the actual warning category of the message is  a
       subclass  of the specified warning category.  The full class name must be given.  The module field
       matches the (fully-qualified) module name; this match is case-sensitive.  The line  field  matches
       the  line  number,  where  zero matches all line numbers and is thus equivalent to an omitted line
-x     Skip the first line of the source.  This is intended for a DOS specific hack only.   Warning:  the
       line numbers in error messages will be off by one!