NodeJS - The Complete Guide (MVC, REST APIs, GraphQL, Deno)

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Taught by
Academind by Maximilian Schwarzmüller


Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 17 mentions • top 16 shown below

r/learnjavascript • post
37 points • sky_kryst
Which course should I choose for Nodejs from among the two?

r/learnprogramming • comment
2 points • codebreaker21

Ah, Udemy, I am doing this course at the moment: I like the course, I just would like using React

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • LuckystrikeFTW

I can also recommend Maximilian Schwarzmüller. I learned angular from his courses and he explains the content very well and the flow is not too fast.

r/vuejs • comment
1 points • radu_c1987

Hi, I'm working with Laravel and have to say I really like it. Might not be the best framework, but it gives you out of the box many tools to work with. Like security, authentication, sending emails and so on. For example, Laravel Cashier integrates nicely with Stripe. So there won't be too much work on your side to capture payments :) If you know some programming, I don't think it will be hard to learn php. You can start to learn the basic syntax, then some OOP ini PHP. Then you can move to Laravel. It's true there are great resources to learn from, plenty of blogs with tutorials about Laravel: - - - - - - - - ...and so on

Anyway, learning PHP and Laravel might take longer than learning just NodeJS amd ExpressJS. So if you need to finish this project in a certain timeframe, you should go with nodejs. Here is a great course I am taking now, because I also want to learn NodeJS and Express

There are some lessons on Stripe, too, inside that course, so you might find it helpful.

r/node • comment
1 points • -m4x-

Check this one by Maximilian Schwarzmüller : [NodeJS - The Complete Guide (incl. MVC, REST APIs, GraphQL)


He's very good and I learned a lot with him.

Currently course got a big discount (94%).

r/reactjs • post
13 points • todiros
Moving up from Front End to Full Stack with React

Hi folks,

I've been playing with React (w/ Redux & Router) for a few months now but I've built mostly static websites deployed to shared hosting or GitHub pages. I want to move up to Full Stack and eventually to DevOps (Docker, Kubernetes, Jenkins, etc) but I'll go one step at a time.

I'm not sure what Back-End path to take first. I'm thinking of either the classic MERN stack which I'm the most familiar with and would also be the most useful when looking for jobs. Then there is Apollo GraphQL, NEXT.JS (Full Stack w/ SSR), and GCP.

I want to try all of these but I'm also working on a couple of projects that need solid back-ends. The first one I could describe the easiest as a social media web app. It needs something scalable but I also have to build a working prototype quickly. The other project is going to be a mobile app build in Flutter but I will build a PWA prototype with React with Gatsby and/or some UI framework, and maybe Firebase on the back. I don't mind playing around with stuff but for these two projects, I need something tried and true.


Basically, I'm looking for any advice on how to best get into Full Stack dev w/ React. Also recommendations for tutorials, courses or books that ideally go through the whole process of building an app (w/ planning, deployment, testing) but fly through the Front-End part without explaining what arrow functions, closures or props are, maybe use a UI framework/library, and focus more on the Back-End.

I've done some research already and these are my considerations:

r/node • comment
1 points • mariuz

You can start with some of the udemy courses

NodeJS - The Complete Guide (MVC, REST APIs, GraphQL, Deno)

r/FlutterDev • comment
1 points • FlutterLovers

I'd recommend Node.js.

I used Java as the backend in my last job. Nice, but lots of overhead. I tried .NET for one project, and this too had a lot of overhead. Both are great for enterprises, but not small projects. Hosting costs are also fairly high.

I took a short online course for Python (Django). Discovered I really don't like python. It just feels...clunky.

Node.js was by far the best choice. It's really easy to get a REST API up and running, and there are tons of libraries and support for it. There are lots of cheap/free hosting options like Heroku to use while testing.

Edit: I learned Node.js by taking Max's course. He starts with a lot of server-side rendering stuff, but later gets into REST API. Definitely recommend.

r/node • comment
1 points • MrEscobarr

currently what I'm following. You will learn SQL, REST API's etc along side of it


and you can also search there for a MERN stack

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Roly__Poly__

If you're looking for MVC as in Model View Controller, look no further than Academind's NodeJS Udemy course:

Grab it for like $18 USD and ride off into the sunset. You can safely ignore some of the content in favor of learning MVC in chapters ("The Model View Controller" & the one after it). I took the course recently and can vouch for its quality.

r/node • comment
1 points • numinor93

Are you novice in REST APIs or in node in general? If you know how to make a node server, routes, route handlers then you are pretty much set. REST API are not that much different. They just don't serve static files, they serve and receive data that you can for example use and send with help of your react, or even vanilla frontend. Your API endpoints that you already built are pretty much the same, except now it res.json() instead of res.render().

If you don't know all that then start with just node.

Odin-project has very great course on node.

If you have some money, there is great course on udemy: But don't be fooled by udemy pay system, don't buy anything for more than ~10$, except times when you want to support creator a bit more.

r/webdev • comment
3 points • qh05t

I used this Udemy course to learn Vue and would highly recommend it to anyone looking to learn Vue:


Max is my favorite Udemy instructor and he also just recently released a Node course:


Highly suggest checking out both, he does a great job of breaking up concepts into small, easily-digestible segments and really explains how things work in a way that is easy to understand.

r/Slovenia • comment
1 points • mullpanda


Od njega sem gledal , pa od drugega avtorja.

Btw, razlicne cene, ce gledam na telefonu ali racunalniku hmmm

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • seanyboygloryboy

Spend a year learning fundamentals, there are no shortcuts. Learn Html, CSS, JavaScript.




Then learn the crap out of React, Node, and SQL.

React Js

Node Js


This Roadmap with consistent structured learning would make you very proficient within 2 years. 👍

r/argentina • comment
1 points • gustavsen

vi el programa de la carrera.

muchas buzzword para resultar atractivo

el stack tecnologico que usan es raro cuanto menos tirando a atrasado.

si sos autodidacta tenes gratis:

que es un curso en etapas muy interesante, pronto va a sacar el de python para data science y ahi va a ser excelente.

de udemy te aconsejo:







y de extra:



con 77 usd como maximo (si compras los primeros 7 cursos entre 10 y 11usd) ^(6391ar$) tendrias muchisimo para aprender con lo que te costaria un solo mes del instituto que mencionaste...

tampoco te olvides del excelente link que esta en la sidebar: