2020 Complete Python Bootcamp From Zero to Hero in Python

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Below are the top discussions from Reddit that mention this online Udemy course.

Become a Python Programmer and learn one of employer's most requested skills of 2020.

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Taught by
Jose Portilla

Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 111 mentions • top 50 shown below

r/learnpython • comment
9 points • wsppan

A search would have given you the first hit as - Learning Python: From Zero to Hero

Learning to program, even a language as easy as python, is not for the lazy.

r/learnpython • post
18 points • LukeHoweth
I've learnt the basics - what next?

Hello everyone.

I'm at a turning point at the moment and I'm not quite sure what direction to go into, I'm hoping you can help.

I've learn the basics of python. To-date - I've used the following resources to learn:

  • Python Crash Course: A Hands-on, Project-based Introduction to Programming - Book
  • Automate the boring stuff with python programming - Udemy course
  • Complete Python Bootcamp: Go from zero to hero in python 3 - Udemy course
  • Lots of youtube videos to further study the concepts from the above courses

Now I'm stuck on deciding what to do next. I've completed code-along projects with the above courses, but I wouldn't say I'm able to think, code and complete a project on my own by any means at this point.

I know a lot of theory, but I'm unsure on how implement it.


I would like to go into web development and build web apps with Django, as I think that seems to be the most in-demand job for freelancers. Although I'm not sure I'm ready to move onto this yet.

From your experience, should I be doing more 'beginner' level courses, or should I be looking into investing in a Udemy course specially geared towards creating Django web apps?


Thanks a lot for all your input/opinions!

r/learnpython • comment
4 points • TheStuffle


I'm halfway through and it seems pretty good. I took SQL from the same guy and he's a solid teacher.

r/malefashionadvice • comment
3 points • _hiddenscout

Is there anything you are looking to do with it?

Also this course looks rad and it’s 15 dollars


r/learnpython • post
3 points • phenomenal11
Is 2 months a reasonable deadline for this course?

Hi all,

I've purchased a Udemy course to learn python. I set a 2 month deadline to finish this course. What do you think about my deadline? Is it too less time or too much time or is it reasonable?

Please let me know your opinion

r/learnprogramming • post
6 points • ParadiseCity22
Is this Udemy course a good place to start learning Python?

Hi. Before I spend a long while on this course learning Python, do you guys know if it'll be a good place to start out at?

Here it is: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/


r/learnprogramming • comment
2 points • botCloudfox

I'm actually doing this course, but that course looks great! The best way to do it to just have a couple of hours a day where you only work on the course. You got to stick to a schedule.

r/italy • comment
2 points • frost10245


r/UVU • comment
2 points • Beginning-Fail8899

That sucks. I am considering a Udemy course to prep for the Python Intro courses and for my own knowledge.

Do you think this would be well rounded enough? https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

I graduated in May with my BS Digital Marketing and now I am preparing to take the prerequisites to get into the Masters of Computer Science program.

Just trying to prepare the best I can before diving into the coursework. Thank you both for being helpful.

r/learnpython • comment
2 points • mythrowaway0852

Do this course, has exercises after every module and it's asynchronous, so you can do it at your own pace. If you can't afford it PM me, I have a pirated version.

r/gis • post
2 points • arguablydickish
Udemy is having a huge sale on coding classes. Those looking to start learning python may be interested!

Just a friendly heads up that Udemy hosts some seriously awesome content and right now a massive sale is happening. If you have no python scripting or coding background and would like to start learning the language for your career, I recommend taking a look! One of the most popular courses (taken by over 1 million people) is 88% off. It only costs $14! That less than almost all Python books and comes with 22 hours or video instruction, numerous exercises, hands-on experience with Jupyter Notebook (which is now integrated with ESRI Enterprise, get a leg up!), and you have life time access to the course to reference back to it! Sorry if I sound like a salesman, just excited to try it out myself and wanted to share!

r/OSUOnlineCS • comment
2 points • Zkmetal97

I agree with /u/ShenmeNamaeSollich, I'd wait til Spring to take the class and enjoy yourself in the meantime.

To prep for 161, I took an intro to Python Udemy course. I feel more than prepared for 161 and even worked on personal projects that (maybe) will prepare me better for 162. The course can be done from anywhere with a computer and internet connection, and is done at your leisure. Safe travels!

r/learnpython • comment
4 points • ra-bit

Maybe the content you are using is not enjoyable. Or maybe you just want to learn for fun and it's ok you can lose interest sometimes.

But if you just started to learn programming language. Python is an amazing start. I started watching this youtube channel year ago: https://www.youtube.com/c/Coreyms

But if you can make an investment I would suggest this udemy course: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

I watch both, and I would highly recommend the udemy course. It is very well explanatory and hands on approach make it even better. Also it will teach you very good stuff at the end of the course that can benefit you to apply on real world side projects and show them as part of a portfolio.

I hope you enjoy and have fun. By the way. I have working as a developer for years now. And sometimes I also lose interest in programming. What make me get back is building projects I think would be cool do to. Like a game, or an music player. Stuff that is not related to what I do which is web development.

r/OntarioUniversities • comment
1 points • brownmambaa

It would be useful to take a look at the first-year curriculum at your uni and figure out the programming language that will be introduced. There are many free tutorials online; freeCodeCamp and Traversy Media are great channels on YouTube that offer beginner lessons. In terms of specific, comprehensive material with both theoretical and project-based learning, I’ve found Udemy to be the best resource (YMMV). Udemy is a site that offers paid courses which are normally <$20. I would suggest purchasing a course on Udemy covering the programming language relevant to you. In terms of a general starting point, I think Python is great given its relative simplicity; I found this Python Bootcamp to be quite resourceful.

r/code • comment
1 points • steamtrainboi

But seriously though, if you want to learn python, I reconnect using this course to help get you started. It’s $10, but it’s an amazing first few steps. I don’t really like python, but this course is great to learn it nonetheless

r/teenagers • comment
1 points • Air_za

I've just finished milestone two on this course, and I've found everything but OOP relatively easy. Did you find it the same?

r/Python • comment
1 points • iambenqazy

Really recommend this course for you, it’s great. Thank me later


r/learnpython • comment
1 points • UnavailableUsername_

> Udemy Zero to Hero python

You mean this one?

I found the projects and homework problems to be merciless on beginners.

And it's not just my opinion, based on some threads on this sub, many think they are incredibly difficult for beginners and kind of make you want to quit python since it kind of show you you have no talent for programming.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • alpine_addict

You’re not hopeless mate. I think you need to spend a bit more time focusing on learning the fundamentals and basics. I highly recommend zero to hero on udemy by Jose portilla. This was a comprehensive course on learning the basics and mostly focused on coding in Jupyter notebook instead of the IDE. link here

r/Python • comment
1 points • CROW_98

I took a course on udemy, This one

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • SkeletorsSunBlock83

I'm not sure I understand your question, you don't need any math beyond arithmetic to learn python unless the job you're doing requires complicated math (for ex: data science, machine learning). This is the first class I took in python and programming in general and now that I've been through a few books it still holds up: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • SumeetShiv

Try with https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/. Really good course to learn python.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • RogerSmithII

I used the free Codecademy class to get a flavor of what coding was like and to get comfortable with loops and logic. I'm currently taking this class: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/ but unfortunately, either he skipped over the integer division rule or I rushed through it.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • rgjertsen

I am very new to programming and was wondering if Udemy courses like this is worth using money on?


Don't know what price you guys see, but it says I have an offer price at just under $20.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • nms1s

Here is the course that I took. I finished in about 2 months (I also work full time).

r/FinancialCareers • comment
1 points • Grimakis

I recommend taking this Udemy course.


Trying to jump into learning Python for finance without learning the fundamentals would likely be confusing.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • o_niran

I took a course on Udemy, trust me it was worth it. here is the link https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

r/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • gamename

There are boot camp classes out there in different things. I suggested a boot camp in Python for example to get started. You can find them on YouTube or on other places on the web. Some are free and others require you paying a fee

Here is one: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Montes_de_Oca

When I was doing the Business Intelligence course, I stopped in the Python section because I didn't have any programming experience and everything was confusing, I need a lot of details to learn. Instead, did the Jose Portilla Python Bootcamp and then everything clicked much better.

Of course, I cannot recommend any other courses because I have only done those two (Portilla's and the 365 Python section)

To answer your question, I think it depends on the pace and the scope of what do you want to learn. The Portilla's Bootcamp is awesome to understand better the mechanics of the language, but if you are only interested in how to use the data science packages, the 365 whole methods do a great job, I'm doing the Customer Analytics and it's great so far.

r/redditbay • comment
1 points • Anon58715

Do you have this? - https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • TouchingTheVodka

This Udemy course was the first step for me. For everything I didn't understand during the course, I paused it and explored further articles and the Python documentation.


r/pennystocks • comment
1 points • Xerxys

You have to learn how to set up python in a meaningful way. It’s not feasible. The time you spend on that might as well be put to use buying Benzinga.

Alternatively, you could pay $10.

r/learnpython • comment
3 points • Dry-Jump-7483

On getting started with Python, I would certainly recommend the complete python bootcamp course on Udemy. Its an excellent way to learn...


r/learnpython • comment
1 points • -sick_sad_world-

Try this Udemy course probably available for super cheap since Udemy has constant sales. The guy teaching the course is very engaged and has many other good courses too to take later. This is how I learned python at the start and it is extremely informative and designed for absolute beginners.

Edit: I wanted to add that I had 0 experience with coding before that too and it worked great for me.

r/phinvest • comment
1 points • technicaldebt23

I think this udemy course helps me a lot nung nag rereview ako for Python Complete Python Bootcamp: Go from zero to hero in Python 3 (27 hours haha)

\> Is keeping on top of everything sustainable as you grow older?

I think no, because habang pa senior ka ng pa senior halos wala ka ng ginagawa sa technical aspect and more on managerial and support ka na lang pag di na kaya ng mga mid/junior devs/admins mo.

I also google a lot and madami pa kong 1st time na nakikitang error message/codes sa almost 6 years kong experience. haha

you can start sa basic and always go to Jobstreet and Linkedin para ma check kung anong latest trend ngayon and technical skills na high paying.

r/datascience • comment
1 points • m1207

Also can anyone let me know if this is a good starting course(https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/)

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • Decency

I can't have much confidence in a Python course that doesn't touch "Lists and Tuples" for the first 7 hours of lectures. There's 85 separate lectures- EIGHTY FIVE- that he felt were more important and needed to come before x = [1, 2, 3]. This might be a very thorough depth-first search style of learning that works for some people, but skeptical it's a good recommendation.

I saw this one the other day and it looks much closer to what I would expect a beginner's roadmap course to look like for Python: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

I've taken neither course- to be clear.

r/kittensgame • comment
1 points • graetaccount

If you can get it on sale (I got it for $20): https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

This is what I used when I had to pick up Python and it was excellent. Great for beginners, very thorough, very easy to understand.

If you want to learn a language purely for the sake of the game, though, I'd recommend JavaScript since that's what it's written in. You can learn a lot by browsing through the source code, and it's more suited to making a UI if you want to go that route. JavaScript has its quirks but it's still one of the easier languages to learn.

r/devops • comment
1 points • kerOssin

> Python - https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

I'm nearing the end of this course. Clear instructions, seems to cover everything. Would recommend.

r/CodingHelp • comment
1 points • 0rphon

I cant really give you too much technical help because i dont know much about exactly what you need to do, but from the little bit that you described it seems like python would be a great option. Its reallt powerful, easy to learn, has tons of resources online, and is ideal for creating scripts/tools to help automate work. Id heavily suggest downloading Anaconda3 and looking at this $10 bootcamp: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

Also if you need any more help or have some more questions about what you need to do feel free to message me! Ive been working with python for about 8 years now

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Maeglom

If you're looking for a good Python course on Udemy I'd recommend this one: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • time_and_dice

The Python3 bootcamp by Jose Portilla on Udemy is a great course too.

It covers the concepts of OOP, List Comprehensions, Advanced data structures etc. and is excellent for the intermediate level. Some lectures especially in the beginning of the course may be too basic and you may skip them.

The course relies mostly on Jupyter Notebooks as an IDE. Since you're already an intermediate, I guess you will be comfortable with text editors anyway.

P.S. I couldn't find any coupons for it though.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • whatwhytho

Hi mate, I'm in a similar boat and seem to be chasing the same long long term goals as you and I personally found this course on udemy to be extremely helpful as it nailed down the basics and expanded my knowledge enough that I am now quite comfortable using YouTube, google and this sub as my learning resources to push my self

r/ryerson • comment
2 points • green_bin_coon
r/Python • comment
2 points • FantasticAmbition986

Jose Portilla's Python course is top notch: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/


Also, DataCamp's courses are excellent as well.

r/Udemy • comment
2 points • rtdeacha

For Python, someone recommended me last year this one https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/ the instructor (Jose Portilla) just updated this course on June 2020.

r/Python • comment
2 points • samadli

I learned Python with this Udemy course:



The instructor is amazing and explains everything in the most accessible way. It took me around 2 weeks (3-5 hours a day) with this course to be able to write my own Python scripts. I cannot say that you'll get everything you need from this one, but hey, Python's official documentation is amazing, once you get the fundamentals, it will be very easy to navigate around the documentation and learn extras on top of it.

r/LondonSocialClub • comment
2 points • millytherabbit

I'm going to work on this there: https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-bootcamp/

I'll also be happy to help with excel VBA if anybody's playing around with that.

r/madeinpython • comment
1 points • Dark_boy_vasu
r/Entrepreneur • comment
1 points • blake_fit_lol

It's reasonable for an in person class, yes. However you will be competing with material like:

Automate the Boring Stuff - Personally used and it is incredible (Free - $11.99)

Python Bootcamp - have not used but more popular ($11.99)

You will have to bring something unique to the table other than just material and the ability to teach.