By the time I had done those, my confidence in what FCC could teach me was pretty high.
Yea, I would recommend continuing the FCC curriculum - I’ve been through most of it, there’s definitely a lot of value in the rest of it. You could skip around to the areas you are most curious about.
Not much specifically on that I don’t think - you’re best bet there might be the jquery section, that uses jquery to play with the html and css a bunch I think, the projects will force you to pick up on that stuff, and checking out other projects and examples can be pretty helpful
Thanks, I will continue on with getting certifications on FCC then. For now at least.
Well, yeah, but you had to learn what a pointer was before understanding stacks and queues in C, so I liken it to that. You don’t need to understand linked lists to program an app that merely needs a stack, but what if you need an app that needs both? The modern Web is analogous to that. You can’t write a nice front-end without knowing how to style an element. Skipping learning how to walk in the web is a good way to trip.
Yeah, it is weird for me to be concerned about style and such, since during education main focus was always on algorithms and logic style being always something mostly irrelevant or non existing so it is kind of new to me that style is so important as it is in web design. Thanks for the advice, I will continue making these website projects.
Oh, don’t sell your prior training short. True front-end development requires both, and full-stack development requires application logic in boatloads, even if most apps are basically CRUD. Good design is a real field even in and of itself, and there’s math behind it, for example, hot corners, aka why Mac’s interface is weaker than Windows.
The FCC Youtube Channel has great videos where you build projects.
ALWAYS build stuff.
I would start with some easy things like a Frontend for an API,
then go deeper building the Backend API yourself,
then doing both yourself.