Author: Stephen Brooks
Not only is it inportant to make the site look beautiful and very inventing to consumers but also lightweight on the web. No one wants the spinning circle of death looking back at them. Making everything ASYNC will help whereever it is possible and actually needed. Some tasks may Need SYNC instead.
Now that you completed all that code and made something to be proud of, where do you put? STore it in a hard drive? Let it build on your PC? Wouldn't it be nice if there was a cloud somewhere to store all that info? Well, there is. It's called Github. A cloud for developers to store all of there awesome projects and share their profile with potential recruiters. Some code editors offer the ease of backing up by auto detecting when changes are made to a git repository, and by that I mean Visual Studio Code and Atom OI. They work wonderful with Github and I use both of those. Apart from using Visual Studio Community 2019 for server apps and premade stacks such as asp.NEt core, Bottle, React with Redux, Vue, Angular, and hundreds more.
Now although there are a lot of schools out there, and once you look at their course curriculam you will see what languages they teach and how long it is. Some botcamps are 12 weeks, 9 weeks and offer finabncing options. I suggest that you research the company you want to work for and search an open position with "web developer" into the search fields. Location doesn't matter for now, you're just finding out what the requirements for the job are. Once you find that, start searching on schools. There is Bottega University, TrueCoders, CodePlatoon, Texas A&M, University of Phoenix, PluralSite, Web Developers such as codingwithmosh.com, that offer courses.
But how do you prefer to learn? Do you need someone there to guid you, can you learn by reading, are you more hands on than the other?
So choosing the right school and not just jumping into on is important as well. Once you found the right school, you did your homework, and now you're ready to start. Just remember the reason why you started, your ultimate goal, and remember that we all hit learning curves. There will be a point were you keep climibing and climbing, then you start levelling out. You feel like you can't learn any more. When you get to that point, learn some back end languages to apply to what you already know and understand how they work together. To stay on the path you have to remain active in it and add a little something from time to time. Take a break and come back to it, no more than a day if you get really burned out. If free is what you're after, I recommend W3Schools. You can pay for certifications but to learn from their content is absolutely free.
This task can seem daunting and everyone wants to make the best profile to really stand behind their work and knowledge. A good profile should show your recent projects, projects currently being worked on, and about your history. So it is actually an online resume that should also include a downloadable file(your resume), as well. Their are lots of templates you can use if you rather focus all of your time with creating projects for school or freelancing. Depending on your flavor, there are some examples below and a link to their site to get the downloads.