FYI it’s actually over 400 free classes through all ivy leagues
Edit: I’m doing one right now through Dartmouth
Edit 2: link to all 450 classes
Check out freeCodeCamp or The Odin Project and see if it's a viable path for you and you're interested on the subject covered on these courses. They're free.
In December 2017, I connected with a startup looking for a full-stack developer. I was super lucky where they were happy with just my frontend experience, and I'm learning backend as I go.
Its in the comment section of that list. https://www.freecodecamp.org/news/coding-interviews-for-dummies-5e048933b82b/
The Odin Project and freeCodeCamp are both super cool!
There's a little less structure than a traditional bootcamp, but there's a ton of resources to get you started. If design is your thing, there's a great primer series at Hack Design to help even out the coding and give you some exposure to UX.
If there are any other, more specific resources you're interested in hit me up!
Quincy Larson on the FreeCodeCamp blog wrote this post with 300 stories of developers who got their first jobs in their 30s and beyond.
At the beginning of the post he links to several dozen Quora posts: "Is x too old to start learning to code"? There's one link for every age between 14 and 60.
Free Code Camp Forum
My favorite online developer community is actually Twitter. There's tons of developers online, and by following only other programmers, it turns your twitter feed into a second Hacker News.
Some programmers I follow: @dhh @getify @BrendanEich @jensimmons @sophiebits @dan_abramov @jeresig @danluu @willsentance @lenadroid @mjackson @ladyleet @housecor @left_pad @peggyrayzis @aprilwensel @ken_wheeler @noopkat @captainsafia @linclark @holtbt @spolsky @saronyitbarek @SachaGreif @iam_preethi @anildash @sarah_edo @codinghorror @bendhalpern @kentcdodds @wycats @wesbos @cmaxw @shanselman @rachelnabors @jennschiffer @rachelandrew @ossia
There is too much in coding for any one person to learn and its easy to get lost on which direction to pursue, especially when self taught!
For what its worth, I think FreeCodeCamp does a much better job of teaching you web programming than CodeAcademy.
Y’all need to get a hobby, girlfriend, something.
Hating on a man you never met can’t be healthy.
Try [link] it really helped me develop skills for my career and utilize time when I was bored
OP - if you're interested in learning to code, there are tons of free resources online. Here is a self-taught curriculum that should compare with popular paid coding bootcamps: Free Code Camp.
A quick google search will show you countless others (Codecademy, Alison, etc.)
It's not impossible (although 10-20k in your first year might be a bit of a stretch), its just that you've got to become proficient in so many different concepts and technologies.
If you're going to also design websites:
Basics for development:
Advanced functionality and deployment:
Then you'll also need to understand at least the basics of:
Anyone can make a pretty decent website using WIX/SquaredSpace/etc these days. This means that most business who go to a professional web designer/developer are looking for something that these DIY sites don't provide.
As you can see it takes a lot to create a sellable product these days and its only getting more difficult by the day. Don't let this discourage you though, just be sure to manage your expectations as it takes a lot of time and effort to start something from 0.
I suggest you get going with the basics of programming on [link]. In the meantime read up on the other items from the lists above and find tutorials on YouTube (don't buy any books, they're usually horribly outdated within a year of release).
I myself would highly recommend FreeCodeCamp . It's completely free and even if you're a complete noob to programming, FCC explains everything very neatly and the best part is they actually make you complete projects after every module. Their front end certification consists of HTML/CSS/Js obviously and also Bootstrap, Sass, React and JQuery which is like the career standard for a junior web developer ( So you know they are serious about their shit ).Hell people have got jobs after finishing the front end course.
If you already have some experience in any programming language, you can breeze through the HTML and CSS part pretty easily. It may take a bit of time though, the entire front end certification ( usually around 3 to 6 months ) but it's worth it.
Cheers and good luck.
My old job monitored our browser usage so I mostly did FreeCodeCamp at home, I used a lot of materials from this guide Job Ready Guide . I would download the pdfs and pull them up on my work computer and study that way. I created a html/css/js file that I would run locally to test and try things or run code in the chrome console.
So, short answer is it depends on if you are being monitored at work. If not, i'd say work through FreeCodeCamp to start and work through some of the materials in the Job Ready Guide to supplement and round out your skills. Hope that helps, I'm happy to answer any other questions.
I feel like this is just a watered down version of these two articles by a guy who managed to land a $250 000 salary at Airbnb for his second engineering job without any formal college education.
Ten Rules for Negotiating a Job Offer
How not to bomb your offer negotiation
A very select few might go into the process of testing, which is the closest they go into teaching how to program and even fewer still teach testing well. Unfortunately I don't have a good resource to recommend to learn the basics of programming and can't articulate it very well myself, best I can do is to say that the process is taking a problem, breaking it down into smaller problems, then thinking about the steps and logic required to deal those problems in terms of syntax.
The most recommended learning sites are usually [link] (which I prefer) and [link] (which gets A LOT better if you supplement its learning track with its YouTube videos).
Cheer up. Your life is what you make of it. You are young and full of potential. I don't think being talentless is a possibility nowadays. You have the internet and you can be anyone you want if you have a passion for it. Learn how cook, learn how to code, learn to new language, learn how to improve your presentation making skills.
A second language. Duolingo is by far the best, in my opinion. Outside of the general coursework, you can contribute to the community with translation work (pretty sure this is how they make money, too)
Web development through FreeCodeCamp including certifications that, generally speaking, the industry recognizes. What's more, if you complete the front end and back end certifications, you qualify for the fullstack cert which puts you on a two person team to develop a website for a non-profit for use in the real world.
Game development. Uneal Engine 4 is free to use and charges a % based on profits from anything you develop. You can actually create blueprints/assets and sell them on their market, too. They have some pretty in depth documentation here which includes guides, written and in video format, for anything you might want to know. The great thing about UE4 is you really don't need to know programming (and in most cases, blueprinting is just as efficient as raw code).
I say learn it on your own but seek help in appropriate forums like you've done here.
You can also follow one of the free online programs such as:
You'll still have varying degrees of extra research and reading outside but these can help give you a path to follow.
With programming, a simple undergrad degree or a decent level of experience are all that matters. I'm going to plug FreeCodeCamp here, because it's helped me a great deal, and at the end of the course makes you contribute to open-source charities in order to build a portfolio.
Engineering, including chemical engineering, also doesn't really require that much of a degree. An undergraduate degree is enough to get your foot in the door, after which experience and a master's degree will get you better positions.
However, computer science or research chemistry will require you to be involved in research, and although an undergrad and a recommendation from some professor or the other will get you an entry-level position in a research project, possibly one your university is involved in, you'll find that you'll want to sign up as a T.A. and do a master's degree in order to advance in emplohment oppurtunities.
Basically, the person in the OP pic is a retard, but an undergraduate degree and getting involved in research early on, in the case of research chemistry, aka the pure sciences, or early involvement in open-source projects or jobs, in the case of programming and engineering, aka the engineering sciences, will be sufficient to get your foot in the door.
Yes, they're offering free certificates for 115 courses at the moment due to Corona. Normally, I think they cost 50-100 $. I'm doing 'Introduction to Sustainability' and although the material is a little outdated for an online class, the concept is great and I love the teacher. While doing the readings for the course I came across so many interesting iasues that made me do research on my own and this 'drive' to learn just feels so empowering! 🔥
There was an announcement in December that they were no longer going to try to push for January 1st because it would require the team to grind through the holidays rather than spend time with their families.
However, last week they opened up early access to the Python projects on a limited scale. (Note: Only the final projects are ready, the practice challenges building up to them will be part of the new curriculum.)
Tens vários cursos online, assim como o youtube, não precisas de pagar curso nenhum. Checka este site:
Vais fazendo uns projetos, metes num portfólio, como o estado de procura em IT está em Portugal arranjas sempre qql macacada desde que saibas programar 5 linhas de código nem que seja um estágio profissional para ganhares xp.
Isto é a minha opinião
I've been working through freeCodeCamp's front end certificate and I've been very happy with it. I've worked through some courses on other sites and this one is much better in many respects.
And FWIW, I'm pretty far into the certificate and I haven't run into any advanced math.
Speaking of which, I was a math tutor and teacher for a while and I found this to be the best diagnostic and catch-up book of all time. It doesn't cover anything beyond basic algebra/geometry, but it's an amazing resource for discovering your mathematical weaknesses and shoring them up.
Learning some skills should be step one: stay where you are until you have something to offer. You can look at tons of free resources to learn useful skills you will need, from [link] to [link]
Have you considered going to a technical school? You may be more suited to working with your hands and can open up good opportunities as for example an electrician or plumber.
Yes, they way you said it sounds like a mistake. You don't actually have the leverage of a competing offer yet. To me it comes off as if you're using them and possibly wasting their time, especially if they don't believe they can compete with company Y. At most it might have been appropriate to reply saying that you need a few days to think about it. In general, never give out more information than is necessary when making an excuse, because people can choose to take offense.
If company X was your target, you can probably still salvage things. You might like to read this article by Freecodecamp, How not to bomb your offer negotiation, which includes a section on giving the first number.
if state == 'unjerk':
This is the part about this that got me the most. Google has pretty much defined the 'difficult' technical interview for this generation and it still considered hard.
Like, for real: https://www.freecodecamp.org/news/why-i-studied-full-time-for-8-months-for-a-google-interview-cc662ce9bb13/
One heck of a bubble OP is in.
My startup only recruits from Arch Linux IRC channels so we know they're serious about their development.
Has the team envisioned themselves a token that is almost impossible to use due to its organic "pump&dump" aspect?
Because as it is understood now:
BRDG is a medium of exchange, meaning the services are paid for in BRDG. A client buys a couple of million tokens and pays them to the KYC provider, when the whitelisting period is over, the KYC provider decides to dump all the token back on the market. The volume would be huge, as would its velocity be.
What's up with the lazy question posts? 5 seconds to google:
Would have been less effort than posting on reddit.
> I would spend more time trying to shoehorn these languages with frameworks like Flask and Django than using a proper language suitable for the task
That's bullshit. There's literally this, made specifically to build RESTful APIs:
Language itself actually doesn't matter that much, as long as it's relatively high level. Choice of a good framework however DOES as it can decrease amount of code you write tenfold. Said Django will really do so compared to raw PHP for instance. Now Django vs Laravel (PHP framework) would be closer and frankly I couldn't tell you which one is better.
> Is PHP a good language to start with?
Not in your case. As stated before it's not really important which language you use. What however is important is that you would need to learn YET another language on top of which ones you are already learning. No point in doing so. You claim to already be okay at Java so you could use that, Spring MVC is a popular framework for this language, might look into it first.
As someone that was in your shoes about 6 months ago, I can tell you that the variety of answers you can get here might be overwhelming. Rather than try to list a host of awesome resources that are out there (and believe me, there’s tons) I’m going to link you three things:
1) if you want to be a front end developer (i.e. a developer who creates the user experience for websites, the layouts, design patterns, interactivity etc) check this out
2) if you want to be a back end developer (i.e. a developer that deals with the “behind the scenes” data querying/fetching/storing of user and site info) check this out
As you can see, development is essentially split into these 2 categories (though there is a ton of gray area). You can also become a “full stack” dev, which has become a trend these days, but don’t worry yourself with the semantics right now.
3) Check out FreeCodeCamp.org. This site will essentially take you from 0-100 and as the title suggests, it’s completely free. It can all be overwhelming, but I’d recommend starting here and branching off as you go.
Best of luck, friend!
No Porto - Subsidiado e Gratuito: [link] (Contactos: Rua Ciríaco Cardoso 186, 4150-212 Porto, Tel: 226 195 200,
Na internet: [link]
Procura de trabalho em IT: Linkedin e itjobs.pt
Hey everyone, this is Quincy with freeCodeCamp. Some people emailed me asking whether this is an official freeCodeCamp course. The answer is: Yes – this is 100% official.
We have never done a multi-week live-streamed course like this before. But Aakash has proven himself to be a capable and thoughtful teacher. Check out his free 10-hour PyTorch course and you'll see what I mean: https://www.freecodecamp.org/news/pytorch-full-course/
In conclusion, I am really pumped to see what Aakash does with this course, and to see how you all like it. Happy coding.
I feel that what will help you find a job easier is a portfolio with pages/sites that you have built yourself.
Virtual degrees are better than nothing, but a portfolio outweighs them. I wouldn't pay hundreds of dollars for one, personally, especially not for front-end development as there is very good free material out there, and it's relatively easy to demonstrate your knowledge.
For well-rounded courses, I'd look at freeCodeCamp and The Odin Project.
I really liked freecodecamp. It has the basic things you have to learn more or less in order. While you're at it, you should learn to use "git" and some basic "terminal" commands.
Also think about projects you might want to do in the future. The way you'll learn the fastest is by doing things on your own.
So don't feel like you have to know everything before you get to your own projects.
Finally learn how to use MDN and Stack Overflow, and just how to digest documentation in general
They are amazing. Very learning oriented, easy to breeze through chapters and keeps your attention extremely well, never bores you. I learned a ton, very hands-on. Select exactly what type you want to learn, and for completing different projects you can get a certification! Could land you a job in the long run if you keep up with it.
There are tons of different directions within programming, but the one direction I've found that requires minimum financial investment and gets kids interested is web development.
If you've finished the courses, you actually get to contribute to non-profits with your skills, and if you finish everything I'd say you're easily competent enough to get a junior position as full-stack developer in a Node shop.
You're still very young. Great that you have invested in a cool technology and you can easily learn yourself new skills that can get you out of your current situation if you don't like it! Maybe learn web development if that could interest you?
[link] is a great start.
Hi AgentDickhead. Then I would suggest you try the same as me and Daniel did, give Free Code Camp a try. I know I've mentioned it already in a couple of my other answers, and hate to sound like a broken record, but it really is a great course and community for learning to code. Have a look and start learning. I know simply starting with something and giving it a try can be hard, but once you're over that hurdle you'll build a momentum and think "why didn't I do this sooner?".
If you're just starting out, I'd recommend not aiming for a particular language based on consuming APIs - pretty much any language will have a solution to do that.
Give me a shout if you get stuck!
A project-based approach would be your best bet. You can spend months learning the ins-and-outs of web development, but it won't mean a thing until you start putting those ideas into practice.
My recommendation would be the Free Code Camp curriculum.
> i've been wracking my brain to figure out a way to get some income from home somehow.
If you study hard, it takes about 6 months to learn enough about programming to get a frontend web development job making around $70k per year. You could also do that sort of work remotely, as it's inherently web-based anyway.
The two main paths for this are Free Code Camp and The Odin Project.
> Java or Rust
I'd rather bang my balls with a hammer than use any of those.
The first is a cancer of a language, with the OO paradigm nobody even implements decently. Happy it's getting phased out on the front end by Kotlin, can't imagine Java dying on the server side for decades tho, if ever.
As for Rust, I like it, but it is too much of a complex language to even imagine monkey programmers (99% of us) using it on a daily basis. Most people I see struggle with simple generics in TypeScript that to think they could use Rust is madness.
I also don't share your look on JS, it's a very nice language, I wish it had a static type system because TS will always have its limitations due to having to be 100% ecmascript compliant and some things are just impossible to type correctly (like a curry function, you just can't, even if you go his lengths, it still doesn't work: [link] ).
Answering OP's question: I really miss pattern matching [link]
Here is a good article: https://www.freecodecamp.org/news/a-guide-to-modern-web-development-with-neo-vim-333f7efbf8e2/
If you are/were a functional successful Chef, look into programming.
I have found setting up code is like setting up a kitchen/ menu.
When you write a recipe for your prep crew to make, thats just a little bit of code that runs.
When you write a full Menu, you are writing a program to execute all those recipe codes.
https://www.freecodecamp.org/ id a great FREE place to see if this is something for you.
I'm not the poster above, but IMHO the best resources on the internet, if you're just starting out and looking to go to college for it later are CS50 in general and freecodecamp for more web-specific stuff. I personally think Google's python tutorial is the best quick intro the Python if you're not looking to do a whole course just now. IMHO codecademy has the best 'interactive' site for beginner Python but they've paywalled off most of their material nowadays; the free segment is still a good way to dip your toe in, though.
Once you're more comfortable, the best way to learn more concepts is reading whatever interests you and the best way to practice is either projects of your own, or for short 'puzzle' problems codewars or a similar site. (There's like ten of them.)
Historical note for you: Once upon a time IBM actually did psychological tests on incoming programmers to see if they had 'the right personality' (ie, introverted and geeky). It is now almost universally considered to be a very stupid thing for them to have done and since IBM was one of the (if not the) biggest employers in CS it may have become a self-fulfilling prophecy. It's also been speculated that it's part of the reason for the gender gap in programming, since women tended not to fit that stereotype.
Start some HTML classes and see which site you like, then I’d suggest HTML, CSS, and Python. Join subreddits for them as you learn. From there you’ll have some basics and be able to decide what interests you!
I'm gonna be honest, courses don't mean shit to employers.
Companies care way more about your what you can do with your skillset more than any class or course (besides a 4 yr CS degree), especially if you're working for smaller to mid-sized tech companies.
I recommend taking courses that will advance your skillset the most. I've personally used freecodecamp to teach students frontend, and it covers everything you need to land a junior dev position.
Managing Packages with Npm
Apis And Microservices Certification
JSON APIs and Ajax
Data Visualization Certification
If you haven't had a dev job before, you'll need some sort of experience, and the best way to show off experience without a formal position is through side projects. Make a personal site to show basic frontend skills, and also build a couple of really well designed web applications that aren't too complex. You can use this list as inspiration.
If you're looking for something more interactive I'd recommend checking out [link]
You could just skip to the JS section and then do the parts you haven't already learned. Then dive right into some projects.
If you just wanna learn about the quirky parts of js there are a bunch here: [link]
you might also want to ask on /r/cscareerquestions
on the meanwhile, I'm not sure what your skill level is, but you might want to start personal projects that helps a lot to learn and also gives you something to talk about during interviews.
Or if you're still learning on the very basics and are just starting you might want to give a check to https://www.freecodecamp.org/
Regardless of the country you're living in, a career in software development will most likely yield the best income for the time you put in and that too at little to no cost. The best part about this job is that once you get it, your growth will be exponential.
I highly recommend FreeCodeCamp. It's completely free and you can learn at your own pace. You start off learning developing frontend web development like simple websites that display information and can progress to developing full-stack web applications. They even provide you the opportunity to work on non-profit projects that you can show off to potential employers.
By the time you're done with it, or even just finish the frontend certification, you'll have a great portfolio. The skills you gain there should secure you a fun job with really good pay. Hope that helps!
I don't mind at all! Personally, I specialised in web development as I enjoyed the mix of creativity and technical knowledge; it also has a fairly low barrier to entry. I don't have a degree, but I'm actually planning on going back to uni for Comp Sci to give me a better grounding in the subject. With that said, it's definitely not a requirement, but would be helpful to have on your resumé in today's job market. I got fairly lucky in that a friend of a friend gave me work experience, and then a couple of years later he got my foot in the door at the company I work for now.
I believe for some languages have online certifications available - if it's web development you're interested in, I've heard a lot of good things about FreeCodeCamp and their course/certification. They also push you to create your own sites and components, which is really important as showing an employer what you've already done is far better than telling them what you're capable of.
That wont do it man. I am also from a third world country, finding the same obstacles as you while trying to work online. Your only option is going to be to build a skill. Web development. If you struggle with abstract concepts, math, then you are going to need to work your ass even harder.
To start go to [link] and start right away. Very open community there and you won't be attacked for being named Mohammad.
You can get all those resources for free, no one will hate you for it.
If you work hard and endure a full year non stop doing this, you will find the light. Even if you need to do this after your regular job and while holding your child, it is the only way for us, the poor.
I am telling you this as someone who has been thinking a lot about suicide.
It could help you if you articulate your new interest in CS somewhere in your application to explain the lack of extracurriculars.
Learn new things:
Bratjo programeri, skoro je neko ovde pitao da li je kasno da krene sa učenjem programiranja u tipa 25oj godini...rekoste da nije. Ja sam, posle izvesnog nećkanja, odlučio da se upustim u te vode jer ne vidim neku budućnost u svojoj struci (psiholog), a zanati koje sam probao da izučim me ne privlače baš najviše. Mene sad interesuje par stvari:
Da li [link] dobar izvor za početak?
Koliko je i dalje primamljivo postati programer? Mislim na veličinu plate u odnosu na ostale struke, da li se i dalje traže programeri.
Koliko vremena moram da uložim da bih bio u mogućnosti da nađem posao? (Vrv će većina vas da krindžuje na ovo, ali su mi zaposlenje i solidna plata prvi cilj, pa bih želeo što pre da se zaposlim. Naravno ne gajim nade da ću za 3 nedelje biti Mr. Robot ali valjda to (zapošljivost) može za nekih godinu dve da se izvede, ne?)
Koliko mogu da budem konkurentan na tržištu kao samouki programer. Da li moram da se zadovoljim nekim nižiim pozicijama (nisam siguran kako sve to funkcioniše) ili kroz iskustvo i znanje mogu da napredujem ka nekim boljim pozicijama?
Unapred zahvalan, vaš Immanuel.
1) Learn js [link]
2) Learn leaflet [link]
Easy GIS web visualization library. Companies from 3-person environmental start up to Facebook use leaflet because of the simplicity.
3) Build an app and put it on GitHub
It is very difficult to create your own "secure" key, better to let the wallet do it.
>Håper dere vet at det ikke er sånn at google manuelt velger hvilke bilder som kommer opp. Det er nettsider, blogger og generelt sett folk på sosiale medier som endrer søkeresultatene.
Det er jo det dokumentaren handler om, at de ikke nødvendigvis lar søkeresultatene være organiske, men at de med hensikt sensurerer utvalgt informasjon til sin egen favør, noe de også kan gjøre, så lenge de hevder de er en platform og ikke en medieorganisasjon. Forskjellen her at de kurerer innholdet, og dermed skal betraktes som medieorganisasjon. De bidrar til at resultatene havner i en bestemt fløy og de foreslår i favør av en politisk retning.
Dette er ikke noe nytt, alle selskaper som leverer en form for media ønsker til syvende og sist å tiltrekke seg annonsører, politiske tilskudd og vern fra sanksjoner som gjør deres posisjon som monopolist utfordrende. Alle har også til felles at de starter som relativt uskyldige løsninger på reelle problemer, men ender opp som fullverdige propagandamaskiner.
Dokumentaren sier i seg selv ikke mye nytt, da Google er verdens største Mechanical Turk, da Google har verdens absolutt største kodebase. Maskinlæring og algoritmer er først å fremst menneskelige forsøk på å fjernbedømme andre mennesker, og maskiner har per dags dato ingen intelligens. Det har vært mye om mediene angående dette temaet, men folk glemmer det, nå er det sommer og ikke alle har fått striper i håret, brun hud og sånt. Så kommer vinteren og du skal stå på ski. Jeg husker ikke hva jeg har skrevet imorgen?
From my experience (and that of a few other peers), I would still do some leetcode in C++ since there's a few things that they do like to quiz on.
According to this page ( https://www.freecodecamp.org/news/how-to-landing-your-embedded-software-dream-job-4ff9674bf1c4/ ), you should study:
Colt Steele's Web Dev Bootcamp on Udemy is bit outdated, You could use https://www.freecodecamp.org/ along with The Complete 2019 Web Development Bootcamp or The Complete Web Developer Course 2.0. But you can;t go wrong choosing Colt Steele's . He is one of the best teachers out there.
Looking at the course overview, I get the impression that you can learn the same and more from freeCodeCamp, The Odin Project and other sources. I can see the benefits of learning in a class room setting if someone isn't strongly self-motivated and disciplined, but 2k for what seems to be intro level seems steep, especially with how much free quality material is out there for web development.
Harvard’s CS50 is a very good course, it’s free on edx and taught me a lot going into college. FreeCodeCamp is another great course, although it’s more focused on web development its algorithms sections is good for anything. Both are self paced although you can pay to get a certificate for CS50 (freecodecamp’s certificate is free)
If you do get a degree, especially online, get it from a brick and mortar school that offers an online program. The US definitely has Education with Specializations in TEFL and English / English Education degrees, but they aren’t cheap. You want to earn your degree from an English-speaking country (even if you’re doing it online) so I would steer away from the programs in Spain. I’m sure they’re legitimate but they are viewed differently by employers, especially since you didn’t grow up in a “native” English-speaking country and don’t have one of the golden passports.
DELTA is useful and can be done without a degree (from what I’ve heard). It is definitely a useful thing to do, but if you did a bachelor’s in Education and specialize in English or TESOL from an English-speaking country’s university, you will open up a lot of doors for yourself. If you do an education program, you can even set the course for yourself to get PGCE or US certification through Teach Now or the like. Then, you have access to the higher paying international schools (who are often less picky about your missing “Golden passport” so long as your degree is from an English-speaking country and you’re a certified teacher).
State schools look a bit better than smaller private schools IMO, but University of the Cumberlands just dropped their tuition under $10k USD a year. [link]
(I’m actually pushing my sister to finish her Bachelor’s through them ;)
This route is a more expensive way to go, but it has the greatest return on investment IMO if this is a career for you.
Learning coding is rad no matter what you do. I love [link] :)
From language quality point of view, ruby wins. It's good, beginner friendly, and it's easy to teach people proper TDD etc. As long as you don't need to run it on Windows, then don't even bother. And it's basically useless terminal program, which to be honest isn't terribly motivating for most beginners.
Python is kinda, close enough, especially if you have some data science adjacent background. There's no really any advantage over ruby. Tooling is awful, half the online resources are still Python 2, and nowadays it's a lot more complicated language than Ruby since they added 50 features to cover 1% of use cases for blocks instead of just having blocks. Python 1 used to be simpler than Ruby 1, but that's long been false. TDD is also kinda an exotic idea in Python world. There's also related issue that beginners tend to be godawful with indentation, and Python is really unforgiving on that. They learn eventually, but it's another layer of pain. I guess it runs better on Windows at least.
Source: I taught a lot of beginners, also all the bootcamps etc.
te la butto la
tutto completamente gratis.
ti fornisce diversi percorsi di apprendimento per avvicinarti all'informatica.
se sei a digiuno e ti fai i primi 3, investendo 1000 ore (il sito dice che ci vogliono 300h ore l'uno) puoi candidarti tranquillamente per le posizione junior front end
If your friend is fine learning online then these two resources are probably the best places to start:
MDN Learn Web Development
Also try the /r/webdev sub for a more specific community
CS50 is an excellent free self paced beginner’s course (although you can optionally pay to get a certificate) by Harvard. It was very challenging for me but I learned a ton
I also recommend [link]. It’s more geared to web development (like creating websites) but it has a comprehensive algorithms section also
Free Code Camp gives you the basic outline of what you need to do to be a web developer, it's pretty intensive but it works (if you're willing to put in the effort). Take a look at p1xt's guide if you're planning to do free code camp, it has a lot of good resources to help you along the way. I would highly recommend you do Colt Steele's Bootcamp in parallel (it costs about $10). Good luck!
Try Free Code Camp. Has a good comprehensive curriculum for beginners and good projects that progressively challenge you to think back over what you've learned. Also has a great community forum.
Nothing against codecademy, but I started my web dev journey with freecodecamp.org. Not only are the courses up-to-date and useful, there is a great community of other campers who are a great resource for learning and making friends.
Nobody can remember everything there is in a programming language, many software developers use google for solutions to the problems they want to solve. If you understand the syntax and logic behind the language then you'll get the hang of it.
Repetition also helps remembering things so if you code regularly you'll remember the syntax and the keywords of the language.
Why from a textbook? I've found that something like [link] where you immediately have to type in the code to solve a problem is a much faster way to commit this stuff to memory. Use something over and over and you're bound to learn it faster.
Not really a devops question, might be better suited in /r/webdev. But to answer it anyway:
You should first learn the basics of web development. Sites like freecodecamp are a great place to start with this and you should make use of the developers roadmap for a general roadmap of things you should learn. Doing this first will give you a much better understanding of what is involved in creating a project like this.
The actual site is largely just a front end with a single api endpoint (which could be a google image search and avoid having a back end at all).
If you want custom data to search then you will need a backend of some sort to query but starting out with the above is a good way to go as it lets you focus on one aspect at a time rather then getting overwhelmed with trying to learn too much at once (ie both front and back end).
TU NO SIRVES PARA PROGRAMAR DE UNA TE LO DIGO, VAS A SER MEDIOCRE Y JAMAS ALCANZARAS MI NIVEL SENIOR LVL ULTRA SUPER SAIYAJIN BLUE MIKATE NO GOKUI, JODETE, DEDICATE A LO TUYO QUE ES SER....NO SE QUE COÑO HACES PERO PROGRAMACION NO SERA.
En fin, [link] empieza por aqui, no hay nada mas estructurado que esta pagina, tambien puedes ir a [link].
De entrada te digo que no es algo que se aprende de la noche a la mañana. La mayoria de la gente lo sugiere como si fuera meterse un pen drive en el culo y ya sabes programar. La realidad es que hay tantas cosas que saber que toma tiempo aprenderlas.
Segundo, aunque aprender a programar ciertamente esta al alcance de todos, la cantidad de informacion al respecto en internet es infinita. Hay infinitos problemas que se pueden resolver de infinitas maneras y para una persona empezando es muy dificil saber por donde empezar.
Tomando esto en cuenta:
Si no sabes nada de desarrollo de web (no has tocado un HTML) te recomiendo primero: [link] . Es un curso muy dinamico donde vas a aprender lo basico muy rapidamente.
Luego te recomiendo [link], donde tengo entendido que puedes trabajar en proyectos de verdad y asi, de acuerdo a lo que necesites en el proyecto, investigues los recursos que necesitas; porque a mi parecer aprender, por ejemplo, un lenguaje leyendo la documentación o viendo un tutorial sin tener un propósito es como tratar de aprender un idioma leyendo el diccionario desde el principio.
Mis recursos favoritos para aprender: coursera, edx, pluralsight (gratis solo por 3 meses).
Check out [link]
Mostly web programming stuff but they will give you certs along the way and will help you build a portfolio. Also, you get to help out by working on/building stuff for non-profits.
Moje dvije preporuke:
1. Ako zelis dobit kvalitetno razumijevanje, nakon kojeg ce ti ubuduce biti sve puno lakse:
2. Ako zelis direktno za web dizajn, te se nauciti kvalitetno snalaziti:
Kao samouki programer, pola godine zaposlen (prethodno dvije godine slobodno vrijeme posvecivao ucenju), nisam se usrecio sa www.codeacademy.com . Naucio sam tipkati, a ne rjesavati probleme ni misliti. Tako da je to po meni opcija ako vec imas iskustvo i znanje opcenito, pa te zanima pojedini jezik.
and also look at
might save you £9000
I'm not in AA. This sponsor sounds like they are attempting to make life decisions for you. If it were me, I would keep my job and train in my spare time to get skills for a better job. Meditation,breathing, and coping skills can help to get through work. I don't like the sound of your sponsor. I won't drink with you today. Check this out: [link]
Free Code Camp is a great starting place if you want to fully commit. Codecademy is a great option if you are interested in learning about different languages and frameworks/libraries, but FCC will start you at one end of the tech stack and walk you through it all.
RT is totally biased and manipulated... taht much is clear.
It seems to me you will find THIS comparison extremely interesting... MetaCritic FTFW
Not to necessarily discourage you but people seem to think that CS jobs such as software development are easy to get into and provide all the perks in the world, such as remote work and high pay.
The reality is that the entry market is very saturated and it takes a long time to break past this barrier, and being 55 you are, in my opinion, at a disadvantage compared to young college kids who spend all their free time trying to break in.
My father, who is in his 50's, is also considering trying to break into this field and my advice to him was to avoid development and try to break into IT, as it can be more hands on, and seems to have a more wide variety of jobs that his skill set would fit better with. Also, there are plenty of college (in Canada college and university are different) programs that are much cheaper, can be part time, offer co-op placements, and are easy to get into, which feed right into these type of jobs.
If you are absolutely dedicated there are plenty of free resources online:
If you really spend a ton of time, really grind a portfolio out, and make use of your age as an advantage for the company hiring you rather than a negative (proven leadership skills, ability to problem solve, etc.) then maybe you could find a role in this field (development).
Try looking at /r/ITCareerQuestions also, that might be more in your field as the path to entry might be less saturated, I don't know personally.
The lack of profiles and generally higher Audience Scores for many verified user reviews might be because of the integration of Fandango user ratings into verified user ratings for Rotten Tomatoes. Another user noted that Fandango users have historically given high ratings, a fact mentioned in this article. Anyway, I did a post with calculations of unverified audience scores at List of calculated approximate Rotten Tomatoes Unverified Audience Scores along with other Audience Scores for all domestic wide-release movies released from July 1, 2018 to December 31, 2019.
Incearca si programare daca ai o pasiune. Sunt multe resurse in ziua de azi care te pot pregati pentru un job bine platit. Poti incepe sa faci exercitii pe websiteuri de genul hackerrank, proiecte mici pe github publice rezultate din urmarirea unui curs, etc.
And also YouTube! I watch Programming with Mosh as well as liveoverflow (web hacking), and some playlists from hackersploit!
That's a nice hack. I wonder if OP realizes that he took all that time to write his post, but very few are going to read it because we get plenty of technical blog posts w/o subscribing to Medium, so why do it?
Related: Free Code Camp is leaving Medium for this reason: https://www.freecodecamp.org/forum/t/we-just-moved-off-of-medium-and-onto-freecodecamp-news-heres-how-you-can-use-it/279929
Non Google Amp link 1: here
^^I ^^am ^^a ^^bot. ^^Please ^^send ^^me ^^a ^^message ^^if ^^I ^^am ^^acting ^^up. ^^Click ^^here ^^to ^^read ^^more ^^about ^^why ^^this ^^bot ^^exists.
So dev (and other things) here. Yes you can learn it for a side hustle. No it will not be quick and you'll prob get frustrated and burn out if you've never done it before. Same if you don't know what your side hustle might be.
Coding isn't a get-rich-quick way of earning money. If you get good at it then career wise it's an fantastic opportunity. Same if you have a potential business idea that you can just code and build/sell yourself.
There are tons of resources online -
Those are 3 great places to get started.
>Enkä oikein itsekään osaa vastata näihin mega-argumentteihin, koska olen vain toivoton juoppo, joka yrittää hakea edes pienoista ymmärrystä maailmasta, kykenemättä ymmärtämään sitä pienoistakaan osaa...
Here's a detailed forum post from Free Code Camp about everything you need to get your first software engineering job.
From the tone of your post, it seems like your projecting all sorts of things on these companies that just aren't true. Job postings are rarely accurate. In reality you can be a great fit for the actual job even if you don't know half of the technologies the posts claim to be "required". They're usually written by non-technical HR people, not your potential engineering managers and teammates. Don't limit yourself to job listings advertised with "junior" in the job title. If you apply to more mid-level jobs, you will get calls for interviews if you can prove that you can do the work, even if you have zero professional experience. They want self-starters who can learn complex technologies independently, and consistently improve their knowledge and skills. Soft skills are absolutely vital as well.
You actually need to type a lot of (simple) code, which helps a lot with learning syntax and retaining things. Much more than YT vids anyway as a beginner IMO. Move to vids and courses after getting through lots of actual typing on your own; once you know syntax well enough you can absorb actual concepts without being distracted.
It sounds like you just need to learn how to code in general. You can do coding bootcamps in both of those languages that can last anywhere from 2+ weeks with the end goal of teaching you how to get familiar with syntax and generally how to write a program that accomplishes a task. FreeCodeCamp is good because it is free software that can teach you the basics. If you really want the learning process to be effective then you could go with a paid boot camp software that will teach you any niche you need to know about a language. After you learn about the languages and how to code in them, you can then wire an app up to connect to robinhood web sockets and web api endpoints to collect and / or send all necessary data to your bot.
But then you just scratched the surface on how to make $ with a bot. That is when it gets fun
Check out /r/webdev.
There's obviously tons of resources online but I think you should just pick one and stick with it to the end. I recommend freecodecamp, it's very interactive and you'll learn as you go.
If you have some money to spend I also recommend some courses on Udemy, Colt Steele's Web Development Bootcamp is excellent.
> If you want to learn some web development
I'll just piggyback of your post to shill FreeCodeCamp. It's pretty well structured and teaches most of the common frameworks.