If you are interested in taking this course, here is a link that will allow you to take the course hugely discounted on Udemy:
Here is the first tutorial in this section. It shows two techniques for computing a fibonacci sequence given two starting numbers and how long you want the sequence to be.
The tutorials are currently organized into 5 categories. As we see the need, we will break them out into more categories. Take a look at the list and find those you would really like to view.
Sometimes the most difficult part about a project is starting. It can reduce a lot of stress and put you well ahead if you have a process for starting a project.
For example, something I commonly do is to spend time setting up the structure of the project and the processes needed to test and minify project files. That little bit gets my head into the project and then I can get going. Otherwise, I feel like I languish before I can really get started.
The other day I read a great article at Sitepoint about how to approach projects. I thought it organized all the starting tasks really well. These starting tasks are not only important, but I realized they can accomplish the same thing of getting your head in the project and getting you going in the right direction.
I love this type of question! Not so much because I want to find out if I am an expert. It is mainly because I love to read the answers that people post to this type of question.
Obviously the posts will reflect what that person sees as important. I find this very helpful because I can then evaluate whether that is a strength of mine or not. If it is not a strength, I can look to learn more in that area.
However, in order to receive that help you have to be able to figure out what is available, find out what it does, and then implement it into your project. It is important to keep abreast of libraries and frameworks, but what is the best way to do that?
So which book is my favorite? Without any further ado, here it is:
The tool seems to be designed for younger kids, but it looks helpful to anyone that is just starting in web development and needs to learn HTML, CSS. You can view a quick introduction video, create an account and get started by visiting the Thimble web site.
Here are a list of features that Thimble offers:
The Thimble editor consists of three areas: a file manager, a code editor and a preview pane. This allows for ultimate flexibility as you try out different things. You can add additional pages via the file manager. You can then build or edit pages using the code editor. When you make changes in the code editor, those changes automatically show up in the preview pane.
Some projects have a tutorial file that walk you through a short tutorial different techniques for that site.
Once you have created a site, you can publish it to the web. You are provided with a URL that you can share with others. This is a great option for younger learners.
Go ahead and give Thimble a try and see if it is the type of tool that could aid in your web development learning.