Plenty Of Developers Are Self-Taught
According to a 2016 survey from StackOverflow, a hub for sharing programming knowledge, over 69 percent of working developers taught themselves how to code. College graduates might have better access to the school tech lab and hemp sweaters, but programming autodidacts still outnumber CS degree holders two to one. That's because the needs of the software industry are vastly different than those of University Computer Science Departments. PhDs might not care about cutting down on loading times for streaming video services, but thousands of hungry consumers do. And you can help those consumers, without ever having to deal with a dorm mate's jazz phase.
All You Need Is A Working Computer And A Course
Do you have a working computer and a sexy '90s-era coder pasted to the top of your vision board? (Perhaps Angelina Jolie in the 1995 movie Hackers? Or a topless Matthew Lillard?) Then the only thing holding you back from being the coder of your dreams is a place to start. That place is the Complete Computer Science Bundle. This collection has over 78 hours of video content spread across eight self-contained courses, introducing you to a wide array of essential CS topics, including data structures, algorithms, database management, and object-oriented programming. To solidify your knowledge, you'll study the software business, and write code in C/C++, Python, and Java.
Fatten your wallet the traditional way with You'll Have Mo' Money & Less Problems With These 4 Courses.
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