MERN Stack Front To Back
Full Stack React, Redux & Node.js

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

Build and deploy a social network with Node

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Taught by
Brad Traversy

Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 23 mentions • top 21 shown below

r/reactjs • comment
1 points • Jnsjknn

If you have $10 to spare, Brad Traversy has a good MERN course which includes jwt authentication. I don't have the time to guide you through it step by step but I'm happy to help you if you have more specific questions to ask.

r/webdev • comment
1 points • Kpizo

Take a look at a course on Udemy by Traversy Media that features how to build a MERN stack app called dev connector.

r/CodingHelp • comment
1 points • mastercooler6

If you’re really looking to learn a real application, something that would actually be used in the real world and will give you real life experience, then I would use Brad Traversy’s MERN course on Udemy MERN Course

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • cesarsucio
r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Produnce

Brad Traversy's MERN stack project taught me quite a bit of working with Redux in larger projects. I don't typically recommend any specific course or tutorial incase if it was outdated or had errors, but I've seen similar coding styles elsewhere.

r/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • Cynicake

I would personally recommend full stack projects, where you build a small database, an API/backend to communicate with it, and a frontend application, and then deploy it to the cloud or package it up. You can start by using popular tech stacks like MERN which have full tutorials online, and then maybe experiment with different database types, languages, and frameworks for different projects when you get more comfortable (maybe Python for a data science project where you run machine learning models on some database/API data, then maybe deploy it to AWS using Docker containers... you can be creative!).

In the industry, you rarely get put into one set role with narrow responsibilities. You often need to at least understand other areas and be able to communicate with the people who work in those areas effectively, and the best way to do that is to see what working with those technologies is like. You might not want to be a frontend dev but it will definitely help you understand the bigger picture, making you a better backend dev in the process.

I hope this helps!

r/learnjavascript • comment
2 points • GargantuaFriend

Is this the one?

12 hours seems acceptable.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • robf101

Pick a web framework and create the basic functionality (crud, logins & accounts etc).

This course builds a social media website, using the MERN stack (Mongo database, Express framework, React frontend, NodeJS). You can follow along and adapt the code to what you need, or you can pause the course after he says he’s about to do something and try to do it before he does (I think I learn most this way).

The other way is to follow a course that teaches you how to do web development and then design the social media platform yourself without the guidance of the above course. You’d probably learn more this way, but it would take a lot longer so it depends what your priority is.

There’s a lot of course advice in this subs FAQ, I usually recommend this one:

r/webdev • comment
1 points • jbern5

That's great, thanks! I love his stuff. This is the course right? -->

r/learnreactjs • comment
1 points • mca62511

> How do you know which technologies are compatibles with React?

So, React is a declarative, reactive library for writing user interfaces. That's all it is. And as such it is compatible with just about anything.

> How to choose with technologies to use when deciding a project?

Unless what your building has a very specific unique need, you can use whatever technologies you're comfortable with.

> Is there a general guide or starting guide as far as what frameworks/libraries/database use for front end/back with React?

I really like this Udemy course by Brad Traversy. If you decide to get it wait until there's a sale--don't buy it it full price.

Alternatively, Scott Tolinski has a website called Level Up Tutorials. I think he's got some full stack tutorial courses on there. For him, don't buy individual courses. Instead, pay for the subscription. You can cancel at any time and the subscription fee is cheaper than any one individual course.

If you want a stack that'll let you write JavaScript everywhere, then I'd say just go for React on the front end, Express on the back end using either Sequelize to talk to a MySQL database, or Mongoose to talk to a Mongo database. I think that's a good starter stack.

r/node • comment
1 points • Shane4666

I really liked this course here by Brad Traversy:


It's a super good example imo of both client and server in 1 repo.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • mt6272

Putting this here for others who might have come across this post that use javascript and the MERN stack for web development. I recommend the Udemy course by Braversy MERN Stack Front To Back: Full Stack React, Redux & Node.js (I would call it an upper intermediate level course). It goes through creating a social network and has been a lot of help in leveling up my skills with a larger and more professional level project after having gotten started in web development with the Angela Yu course The Complete 2020 Web Development Bootcamp.

r/webdev • comment
1 points • nbg91
r/PergunteReddit • comment
1 points • chagasfe

Olha, se você tiver tempo, comece com um curso de Lógica de programação e após isso escolha uma "stack" para começar a estudar as tecnologias.

Sobre o curso de lógica de programação eu posso te recomendar este, eu já fiz ele, no seu caso você pode ignorar os últimos módulos que introduzem linguagens, talvez você não opte por trabalhar com elas e portanto é desperdício de tempo.

Quanto a stack você pode se interessar por algo assim caso deseja entrar no mundo de web. Eu não conheço este curso, trouxe ele apenas como referencia de stack para desenvolvimento web.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • mrsxfreeway

Never heard of that instructor, these two would be good: 1 2

r/learnprogramming • comment
3 points • jerseyse410

Don't judge, I have a course collection issue on Udemy.

r/reactjs • comment
1 points • not_a_gumby

This instructor is great. I took his nextJS course and it was great. havent taken this one but I'm sure it'll get you there.

Ive also used Brad Traversy in the past and liked him. He has a MERN stack course that Im' sure would be pretty solid. Haven't done it though.

I did take this course by stephen grider and didn't love it. I would NOT recommend it, but wanted to show you the one I did. The reason I show it here is because it's the top result on Udemy for searches of "react and node", so be warned, avoid this one.

r/FullStack • comment
1 points • _twoOfClubs




Happy to help. If/when you go through these courses, you will face a certain amount of déjà vu, but I think that is unavoidable and can even be useful. Try to bring in a clean slate for each of these courses and complete all of them end to end.

Learning to read technical documentation and reading other people's code are highly underrated and recommended once you are able to build apps on your own.

Once you are done with these, you should be able to form your own opinions and find your own ideal development stack and methodologies. At this point, you may want to come up with your own boilerplate and project structure which you will use for all your project. After building a few projects like that, you should be able to identify the technical needs on a project to project basis and change your stack accordingly. Once you are good with a certain stack or language, it's not that difficult to pick up other technologies.

r/webdev • comment
1 points • bradypp

I've done quite a few courses on both react and node. I recommend learning react first with this course:

And for more depth on a larger project this:

Then node with this:

Finally, learn how to make a full stack app and interact between the front end and backend with this:

r/webdev • comment
1 points • no_longer_a_lurker69

As far as recommendations, it really depends on what you're looking to get into. My interest began in the MERN stack and I found Brad Traversy 's content really helpful and comprehensive. He has a ton of other stuff outside of the MERN stack too, but again, don't try to to learn every technology or every stack or you'll be feeling overwhelmed.

The specific course I got on Udemy: (You will probably need some basic javasccript knowledge for this course but it isn't too bad)

His youtube:

His website:

And sorry but I am not sure what you mean by Udemy Bootcamps. Are those just a collection of courses?