I've heard good things about freecodecamp.org as a good place to start (I haven't used it myself though). You also might want to /r/learnprogramming. Source: 1 day ago
Otherwise, freecodecamp.org has a decent lesson plan to learn basics. Also check out Traversy on YT. Source: 4 days ago
Currently, I am working on completing the certifications from freecodecamp.org (still on the first level), and I would greatly appreciate po sana if you can give advice/s regarding good sources of certifications/mga pwede ko pong ivisit para madevelop po skills ko in the meantime. Also, my current goal po sana is to become a full-stack developer. Source: 6 days ago
If your interested in learning programming skills for free, check out freecodecamp.org. I'm kind of in a similar position as you and trying to figure out which path to take. They offer front end and back end programming courses to follow. Also have a great forum where you can ask questions with others on the same journey as yourself. Been really helpful. Source: 11 days ago
Try freecodecamp.org for coding n youtube video tutorials n see how. Drop out not end of the world. Source: 8 days ago
First, I began learning Python in October 2022 through an interactive Android app called Mimo, which helped me build a basic understanding of the programming language. However, I lost interest after a month as I wasn't sure which projects to pursue for my further learning journey. While some might think that just starting with a mobile app isn't sufficient, but I believe it can be a good way to start doing... Source: 9 days ago
3K for HTML course is nonsense. THe issue with most people wanting to get into "IT" is that they think that taking a course or even a bootcamp will help them get a six figure job. It can happen for some but the reality is that you need to start on your own on the side, learn the basics, do a project and go from there. If she truly wants to get into IT, my first question would be "What are you willing to sacrifice... - Source: Hacker News / about 1 month ago
But, Before we see whether CodeGym is worth it for learning and mastering Java, let me tell you a little bit about what CodeGym really is. CodeGym is an excellent and innovative alternative to traditional learning platforms like Udemy, Coursera, Codecademy, Educative, freeCodeCamp. - Source: dev.to / about 1 month ago
Fortunately, many of these courses are free and available on popular platforms such as Udemy, Coursera, Codecademy, Educative, freeCodeCamp, and more for free. These courses offer a great opportunity to learn Python without spending a lot of money. - Source: dev.to / about 1 month ago
Anywho, I'd suggest FreeCodeCamp or 100devs, but you need to start somewhere just pick something and start. Source: about 1 month ago
If you're going to go the bootcamp route, why not freecodecamp.org, same training and info except free. Source: about 1 month ago
I'm new to python and am following along with freecodecamp.org's learn python beginners course. We are building a multiple choice quiz but whenever I try to run the code it says:. Source: about 2 months ago
Get as many certificates from https://freecodecamp.org as you possibly can. Source: about 2 months ago
Specifically for coding stuff "freecodecamp.org" and for deep learning "deeplearning.mit.edu". Source: about 2 months ago
Awesome thanks for the detailed information. I'm going to digest it. I think I am pretty much done with video games at this point in my life. I just really want to learn to code in various languages, I am not sure where I will start but python does seem to be the best choice to start with. freecodecamp.org has a lot of cool stuff to learn. I'd maybe do some photo editing and blender use for 3d design as well. Source: about 2 months ago
Alright will do, I've got a lotta time over the summer so I'm just trying to plan out a curriculum for myself. What should I do on the practical side of things? Would freecodecamp.org work well with the MIT courses? Source: about 2 months ago
Check out https://freecodecamp.org/ to get your feet wet. A lot of camps charge big money for what they offer, so it's a good idea to try it out a bit first, and see if you really like it. (I am also a writer at heart, but coding for the first time was a magical, fun experience for me; I loved it from the get-go. Not everyone feels that way about it!). Source: 2 months ago
I learned quite a lot from https://freecodecamp.org/. After learning basic CSS, I would recommend making some mini projects/ideas yourself. It's okay to Google something if you don't know it too. Source: about 2 months ago
Udemy, khan academy, the odin project, CS50 (course by Harvard for free), freecodecamp.org. Source: about 2 months ago
Take a look at Free Code Camp and The Odin Project - both are full stack courses, but both start with front end. Source: 2 months ago
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