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The Complete Computer Programmer Super Bundle (Lifetime Access) $11.25

$11.25
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Stacksocial [stacksocial.com] has The Complete Computer Programmer Super Bundle on sale for $45 - $33.75 w/promo code LEARN75 = $11.25.

Here is a list of the courses included:
  • Python Programming, CS, Algorithms & Data Structures
  • Learn Linux Command Line From Scratch
  • Mastering Alexa
  • JavaScript for Beginners: The Complete Guide
  • Complete Step-By-Step Java For Testers
  • SQL Masterclass: SQL for Data Analytics
  • C, C++, Python & Ruby Programming
  • Python Programming: Complete Python Language Tutorial
  • C++ Programming: Step-By-Step Tutorial
  • Complete Ruby Programmer
  • Cyber Security: Python & Web Applications
  • The Complete C# Programming Course
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Joined Jul 2019
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#2
How good are these courses compare to others?
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#3
Get a membership of county library and start studying or take free cources at Udacity and coursera
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#4
Same how good are these courses???
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#5
Giving it a shot for 11 BUX. 1 u.demy course is usually that much anyways. Paid or free, some quality is you get what you pay for. Def not the 2400 they tout it to be lol.
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Joined Oct 2013
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#6
The problem with this one (and many other free/cheap courses) is the content is so stale, like reading a product manual (text after text).

If you really want to jump in the dev field, take a bootcamp class ($$$) and learn it in 3-6 months (online, teachers, videos, etc).

There's 100+ boot camps, but plenty of good ones (DevMountain, Bottega, etc)
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#7
This looks.... Not worth it for most people. The classes are all over the place and would overwhelm anyone that doesn't already know what they want to learn. They're also all by completely random people whom don't seem known for their classes...

If you're actually interested in picking up programming I'd advise starting with one of the Harvard CS50 classes (which are free) and move on from there in a direction that interests you.

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#8
Quote from PaulCarter15
:
The problem with this one (and many other free/cheap courses) is the content is so stale, like reading a product manual (text after text).

If you really want to jump in the dev field, take a bootcamp class ($$$) and learn it in 3-6 months (online, teachers, videos, etc).

There's 100+ boot camps, but plenty of good ones (DevMountain, Bottega, etc)
Bootcamps are a scam. They cultivate business applicable skills and pack it into short durations, but job postings ask for experience with longer total lunch break hours than you've been in school.

The business landscape isn't changing fast enough to account for bootcamps, so companies that actively acknowledge this education are mostly just echo chambers. Some of them might even be owned by or in collaboration with the schools that funnel them.

TLDR: You can always learn more.
But, if you don't have a lot of disposable income and a foot in the door at somewhere reputable, avoid bootcamps.
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#9
Quote from wherestheanykey
:
Bootcamps are a scam. They cultivate business applicable skills and pack it into short durations, but job postings ask for experience with longer total lunch break hours than you've been in school.

The business landscape isn't changing fast enough to account for bootcamps, so companies that actively acknowledge this education are mostly just echo chambers. Some of them might even be owned by or in collaboration with the schools that funnel them.

TLDR: You can always learn more.
But, if you don't have a lot of disposable income and a foot in the door at somewhere reputable, avoid bootcamps.
I did a bootcamp earlier this year. I'm locked in for 2 years at 57k now but it's a job in the field I couldn't get in for 2 years, so good experience. I'm getting interviews I never got before too so I'm pretty set after I'm free. Not the greatest deal but gotta take what I can get.
Also I learned all those yrs experience they ask for in positions are complete bs, you just gotta put that you have any at all (and list at least 1 project with it, even better if it's on github or similar) and know what you're talking about during interviews. Also 1-page resumes are bs too, make it as big as you need to get your experience across.
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#10
... meh
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#11
Quote from dealfindingisfun
:
Get a membership of county library and start studying or take free cources at Udacity and coursera
What do you mean by county library? My local library?
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#12
Quote from wherestheanykey
:
Bootcamps are a scam. They cultivate business applicable skills and pack it into short durations, but job postings ask for experience with longer total lunch break hours than you've been in school.

The business landscape isn't changing fast enough to account for bootcamps, so companies that actively acknowledge this education are mostly just echo chambers. Some of them might even be owned by or in collaboration with the schools that funnel them.

TLDR: You can always learn more.
But, if you don't have a lot of disposable income and a foot in the door at somewhere reputable, avoid bootcamps.
BootCamps are hit and miss.
I graduated with a degree in computer engineering in 2006, well some 2019, a lot of the skills/knowledge i had/have was obsolete, outdated, and just plain old. I'm a master at visual basic, guess what!?! no one cares. I can whip out a mean C++ program..... So? So I took a bootcamp really as a refresher, plus learn whats now in tech. Now I know how to use github, node, express, python, MERN, Mongoose. Most of which werent that big when I was in school.

NOT ALL BOOTCAMPS ARE EQUAL, but there are definitely some good ones.
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#13
Quote from MrGone
:
BootCamps are hit and miss.
I graduated with a degree in computer engineering in 2006, well some 2019, a lot of the skills/knowledge i had/have was obsolete, outdated, and just plain old. I'm a master at visual basic, guess what!?! no one cares. I can whip out a mean C++ program..... So? So I took a bootcamp really as a refresher, plus learn whats now in tech. Now I know how to use github, node, express, python, MERN, Mongoose. Most of which werent that big when I was in school.

NOT ALL BOOTCAMPS ARE EQUAL, but there are definitely some good ones.
Which ones are good?
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#14
Quote from PaulCarter15
:
The problem with this one (and many other free/cheap courses) is the content is so stale, like reading a product manual (text after text).

If you really want to jump in the dev field, take a bootcamp class ($$$) and learn it in 3-6 months (online, teachers, videos, etc).

There's 100+ boot camps, but plenty of good ones (DevMountain, Bottega, etc)
I would recommend against Boot Camps. I interviewed about a dozen developers earlier this year for a Dev 1 and Dev 2 position. One thing all of the terrible interviews had was they went through a Programming boot camp.

Save your money and self learn. There are many free sites/classes to get a good start.

If I wasn't on mobile I'd link some. I'll try to remember to come back here tomorrow and ask some free resources.

Edit: I am a Dev 2 and these were interviews for 2 vacancies on my team.
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#15
Lol @ Alexa course
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