A good friend of mine asked whether he should join a coding bootcamp to become a web developer. I didn’t reject the idea (I’m a little biased). At face value, the prospects are awesome (i.e. high employment rate, high salary). But a coding bootcamp is a huge investment. It requires a significant commitment of time and money. I’m not going to persuade you to code. But I will suggest how to know if you want to.
This guide is actually an excerpt of an e-mail I shared with him.
This particular guide suggests courses that require minimal time and money…
In April of 2019, I was looking for a replacement for my old Bose earbuds. They had great sound quality but weren’t wireless. What I liked about those were that you could actually hear bass. At the time, they cost over $100.00 so I wasn’t looking for an absolute substitute. Instead, I opted for something less than $50 that still had good sound quality. Honestly, I only listen to them on my commute to work (5 days a week) and when I work out (definitely not 5 days a week). …
Ah yes, you’ve come across an interface in TypeScript. Maybe you’re using Angular or React, or maybe you want a piece of the small talk action the cool developers have (???). Whatever the reason, interfaces will probably come up and you’ll wonder three things:
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