A developer’s life is a never-ending saga of learning new things. It’s like you’re playing Diablo where every new Jira ticket can feel like the next mini boss to slay.
Our mission statement: To make learning backend engineering skills as fun and simple as it can be.
Boots is the heart and soul of Boot.dev. Not only is he capable of helping you through any lesson on Boot.
We’re a very small team. At a larger company, you can afford to have a mediocre hire.
May was a historic month for Boot.dev. We added more students to the backend learning path than we ever have in a single month before, and we’re doing everything we can to build and release new, better courses at a faster clip.
We’re building the smartest way to master backend development by tackling the hardest problem with e-learning: boredom.
Go has hard opinions about how you should style and format your code. Setting up your VS Code environment to enforce the standard linting and formatting rules can save you a ton of time.
DHH, the creator of Ruby on Rails, Hey, Basecamp, and a few other things, recently wrote an article titled “Programming types and mindsets”, and I just have to chime in on this one.
Just last month, Codecademy was sold to Skillsoft for $525 million. Not too shabby, and entirely well-deserved if you ask me.
We hit some amazing milestones in April. We now have over 40,000 registered students and over 500,000 lessons completed on the platform!
For anyone who wants to learn Python online, it can be a bit overwhelming. When I Googled it, I came up with over 200 million hits.
“You’re comparing apples to oranges,” Susan, a developer at my company, said when I asked her which programming language she preferred, C # or Python.
Ah, the age-old question: which tech stack should I learn? Aspiring developers often get bogged down in this dilemma, and it’s not hard to see why.
You’re waiting at the front-desk of Google’s campus in Boulder, Colorado, waiting for your coding interview to start.
Let’s be real here: we live in an age where everyone and their dog seems to think they need the latest, most expensive gadgets to get anything done.
As the founder of Boot.dev, I’ve worked with countless students who are eager to break into the tech industry.
This is one of those arguments where, outside of a few very specific examples, there’s a clear answer.
We released more this last March than I think we’ve ever released in a single month before.
Yes, computer science is hard, but you already know that. You don’t want to know if computer science is hard.
Python is an unbelievably powerful programming language that is used by millions of developers in production systems around the world.
I talk to boatloads of students who are starting to learn to code, and invariably they are hyper-concerned about which programming languages and technologies they should be learning.
🔗 How to Get a Job as a Python Programmer “How much Python do I need to know to get a job?
Step 1: Learn Golang. Step 2: Apply for jobs. Step 3: Get accepted. When I started researching this article, that was the first answer that came up on Reddit.
In this post, we’ll be talking about coding with a common integration pattern with an external API called a webhook.
Learning to code isn’t easy; frankly, I’d be wary of anyone who tells you that it is.