Hey! This review is going to be different from the rest. Instead of talking about one online course or tutorial, Lee Hughes has been generous enough to give a more broad comparison between the Treehouse and Udemy learning platforms.
The last few years have seen a huge increase in people wanting to teach themselves to code. As you can view below in Google Trends data, it really took off around 2012.
Jennifer Wong started out her career as a civil engineer. But things were slow paced, and not too exciting. Like many of us, it wasn’t the career she thought it would be. After seeing a friend work with CSS, Jenn decided to take a HTML/CSS class. And, as the story goes, the rest is history.
Jenn never had “formal” training. Instead, she attended workshops, took part in hackathons, and dove into self-learning.
In today’s world businesses that offer one-on-one assistance are growing. We want services that are fast, efficient and still have a personal touch. This trend can be seen in a range of industries and, naturally, it has spread to the programming space with platforms like Codementor.
What is Codementor?
Codementor is an online service that offers one-on-one help with expert programmers. Topics you can receive help with range from HTML to C# to SQL.
Are you a regular blogger? If yes, then you know how much work goes on behind the scenes.
I’ve never spoken much about the effort that goes into creating content and maintaining Learn to Code With Me (LTCWM). From staying organized to marketing the material – it’s a lot!
While blogging can be tough, fortunately there are tools to help. Whether you’re a current blogger or an aspiring one, the following list highlights five tools that help me run this very site day in and out.
The following is a guest post by Joe Auer. Joe is not a professionally trained programmer: he studied accounting and finance in college. After working for an accounting firm for 3.5 years following college, he decided to change paths by working for his friends startup.
Born in Columbus, Ohio, Joe now lives in NYC. In the following post Joe talks about how he started learning to build websites and how “doing” took his understanding to the next level.