# 1. Introduction

Printing patterns with characters is a classic exercise for programming beginners, offering a fun way to practice loops and conditionals. This tutorial will guide you through creating a Python program that prints the alphabet in a pyramid shape, a pattern that combines the beauty of geometry with the sequential nature of the alphabet.

# 2. Program Steps

1. Define the total number of rows for the pyramid.

2. Calculate the position of the alphabet and print spaces for alignment.

3. Use nested loops to print each letter in the pyramid format.

# 3. Code Program

# Define the height of the pyramid
rows = 5
ascii_value = 65  # ASCII value of 'A'

# Outer loop for each row
for i in range(0, rows):
for j in range(0, rows-i-1):
print(' ', end='')

# Print alphabet
for k in range(0, 2*i+1):
print(chr(ascii_value + k), end='')

print()

A
ABC
ABCDE
ABCDEFG
ABCDEFGHI

### Explanation:

1. The program begins by setting the rows variable to define the height of the pyramid and initializes ascii_value to 65, the ASCII code for 'A'.

2. The outer loop iterates over the range from 0 to rows - 1, each iteration representing a row in the pyramid.

3. The first inner loop prints the leading spaces. The number of spaces decreases with each row (rows-i-1), centering the alphabet characters in a pyramid shape.

4. The second inner loop prints the alphabet characters. It starts from 'A' (ascii_value) and prints consecutive letters until it reaches the middle of the pyramid. The range 2*i+1 determines the number of characters in each row, which increases with each subsequent row to form the pyramid shape.

5. The chr function converts the ASCII value to its corresponding character, which is printed with end='' to avoid line breaks between characters.

6. After printing all characters for a row, a call to print() without arguments moves the cursor to the next line, starting the next row of the pyramid.

7. This program demonstrates how to use nested loops and ASCII values to create an alphabet pattern in a pyramid shape, illustrating both the sequential nature of loops and the visual alignment of characters in Python.