Microservices with Node JS and React

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

Build, deploy, and scale an E-Commerce app using Microservices built with Node, React, Docker and Kubernetes

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Taught by
Stephen Grider

Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 18 mentions • top 18 shown below

r/node • comment
15 points • Suepahfly

I recommend Stephen Grider’s course in Udemy he explains the concepts really well and start with a simple plain ja implementation before pulling in external libraries

r/Web_Development • comment
7 points • opaz

This is probably what you’re looking for, and should be about the most bang for your buck you could get:


I have nothing but good things to say about Stephen Grider. I owe my career to quite a few of his courses

r/programare • comment
4 points • GeorgeKazi98


Curs super misto axat mult pe Microservicii in Node.js, Docker, Kubernetes, Message broker si ceva React Server Side Rendered. L-am inceput si acolo am invatat despre microservicii, Docker si K8s. Tipul explica super, face scheme in draw.io.

r/learnprogramming • comment
7 points • FireryAnt

I always recommend https://www.freecodecamp.org/ to my friends who are starting up.

But depending on your knowledge you could just go over the React documents and write an app from there.

There is also a good detailed udemy course I'm currently taking, you can go through it in a month and it will teach you the basics https://www.udemy.com/course/microservices-with-node-js-and-react/

r/node • comment
3 points • GodIsARepublican

Companies typically don’t lock themselves into one technology stack. Netflix uses Node, but they use other technologies in tandem, depending on what job they need the service to perform.

Easiest way to learn is to get a raspberry pi and hack away at it. If you’re interested in microservices, start using docker and work your way up to kubernetes.

Something like this may help:


r/node • comment
2 points • bleafman

I just remembered this course, which I haven’t taken but people have recommended, that would probably check all the boxes if you wanted to take on a Node project at a “professional” level.

It’s a bit more K8S focused and still uses Mongoose (id recommend Prisma with TS even though it’s still beta) but would probably scratch the production-ready Node itch.


r/microservices • comment
2 points • overgaardmorten

Try this course on Udemy by Stephen Grider - really amazing. Walks you through every little detail of how to architect and create micro-serviced applications..


r/node • comment
2 points • Malleus_

This is an advanced node course I’ve been wanting to take when I have some free time:


It’s a web app but is definitely NOT trivial, it’s a tutorial on enterprise-grade micro services architecture for node.

r/microservices • comment
1 points • JsonDB

I just finished this Microservices course on Udemy by Stephen Grider and would recommend it. It builds out a system to buy and sell tickets so pretty relevant.


r/webdev • comment
1 points • houseclearout

There's a whole load of ways you can make microservices but I would never even consider doing it without using docker + kubernetes.

Not to sound too shilly but this udemy course is how I got to grips with the methodologies involved. It also taught me that none of the projects I'm working on justified the complexity involved in setting up and maintaining microservices. There's huge trade offs around individual application and infrastructure complexity.

r/node • comment
1 points • francishero

I know his previous courses were good, try this one from Udemy https://www.udemy.com/course/microservices-with-node-js-and-react/ looks like it doesnt have AWS though

r/PinoyProgrammer • comment
1 points • TwoSugma

Yeah, grider was recommended to me by a friend of mine working at google when I asked him for the best udemy course for junior software engineers like me to learn MERN stack. My pal says other engineers at Google refer to his react/node courses as a learning resource.

I never tried his react/node courses though, but I did enrolled at his more advanced course called "Microservices with Node JS and React" and that course filled a lot of gaps in my knowledge about web development, especially working with distributed systems and generally just how all these bits and pieces like kubernetes and background workers come together into 1 project, with good design and practices in mind. I learned a lot and I havent even finished it yet - it's 50+ hours.

If you're able to complete that course then I guarantee that you'll be way ahead of other newgrad/entry level JS devs. I recommend having some background with javascript before tackling his courses, which you can get with freecodecamp. But I guess if you're like some genius, you can just enroll with some basic javascript, and just ask questions on their discord (you get an invite link after enrolling)

r/node • comment
1 points • nine4nine

It's literally the title: "Microservices with Node JS and React"


Just the firsts chapters are a good introduction. I hope this helps.

r/node • comment
1 points • NoirFatale

I can recommend a great course by Steven Grider on microservices with nodejs and react.


It's really massive and covers A LOT of production ready tech stack. Docker, Kubernetes, event driven communication with NATS Streaming. All written with Typecript, Jest tests and more. Really worth taking.

r/kubernetes • comment
1 points • vagner-wentz

I started this course Microservices with Nodejs and React is the first time I seeing Kubernetes and I bought other course to learn more about it.

r/webdev • comment
2 points • nezkc1


Udemy might interest you, filter by highly rated courses and you should find what you want (wait for the 10$ promos).

https://www.udemy.com/course/microservices-with-node-js-and-react/ may be right for you .
Gl in your searches.

r/learnprogramming • comment
6 points • xenon26

What's your goal: backend or ML?

In case of backend:

See - backend roadmap

You'll likely need to learn some framework (Django , Flask, etc..), SQL (#1 #2), Docker, Algorithms, be familiar with Linux systems, git, architect patterns (monolithic, microservices)

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • mandela_me