So are you interested in web development and web developer learning? Congratulations first of all. You made a fantastic choice.
You may already be an active member of a Facebook Group, subcommercial, or other online coding community, because you read it. This is a great place to begin and find assistance in your selected pursuit.
Once more, so far, you're doing great.
Thus, you may wonder where to start learning web development, depending on your background. You may feel overwhelmed by all of the languages, framework, and learning resources that you have been around, especially when you've been Googling.
Well, don't worry about that. Do not worry. You are not alone. You are not alone. Your best friend or worst enemy can be Google. The way you use it depends.
Perhaps you would like to change your career. Perhaps you've got an awful idea for an app. Or perhaps only for fun you want to learn.
It's important to understand why you do this, whatever your objective. You will be more productive with your learning time through this understanding. It will also help you to be encouraged when you want to give up.
No matter how complex and far-flung the final goal now might seem, you can achieve it with difficult work and perseverance.
If you don't have any experience before, it's an initial idea to decide whether your interest is in development at the back or the front. Let me clarify the difference briefly.
Frontend — the end user is looking at this and interacting with the page. It all creates user experience in the design, in the imagination, in layout and imagery.
Backend — This is the part usually used to manipulate, process and store data. This is how the site or app works. Back-end developers are usually good problem solvers, logical thinkers interested in a site or application's functionality. Back-end development is generally linked to PHP, Python and Ruby server-side languages.
I knew right away that I had not that visual design flair that draws many developers to develop at the front end. Due to my knowledge of engineering and construction, I probably found this decision more easily than most. Of course, I'm more like solving problems and figuring out how things work than making things look beautiful!
Wherever you are interested, I still feel that learning some basic HTML and CSS is the best place to start. After all, whatever the area in which you ultimately want to work, you still have to show it in some slightly presentable form on a webpage.
First, head directly to freeCodeCamp or Codecademy and take your "HTML & CSS" courses. This should give you an idea of the issues surrounding these technologies.
In addition they can also get you immediately to write your code rather than figure out how to start setup a local development environment because of their interactive learning environments. There is nothing more to build your trust than writing code and passing some tests immediately.
Congratulations, once you have done this! You began on your journey of web development.
The time to exercise now. It can at first seem to be hard. It's difficult to find time when you have a full-time job, school, partner, or children who all ask for your attention.
However, coherence is crucial. Every day, rather than a Saturday for seven hours, you will learn much more by coding for one hour.
Humankind is a living thing, so it is your daily routine to include coding. Take your time and continue.