Spring & Hibernate for Beginners (includes Spring Boot)

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

SPRING BOOT SECTION NOW INCLUDES OVER 6.

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Taught by
Chad Darby

Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 34 mentions • top 26 shown below

r/learnjava • comment
18 points • Zee09

Spring in 1 week? lol. Try this udemy course..apparently it is great for beginners.

https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

Its on sale for $20 right now

r/learnjava • post
8 points • Whatsthehoopla
Has anyone bought Chad Derby's Spring course on Udemy for the sale price?

I see the this course on Udemy for $12.99 and when I go to checkout it goes up to $94. Has anyone been able to buy it for the sale price? I talked to customer service but they are no help.

r/learnjava • comment
1 points • AWholeMessOfTacos

Very employable. I work with Java applications running Spring dependencies every day.

www.spring.io is the website for Spring. Here you will find information about the "Spring Framework" and other tools that Spring has created.

www.start.spring.io is the "Spring Initializr". This is how you quickly build "Spring Boot" applications that automatically include all dependencies that you can choose from in the project builder. It is a nifty tool.

You may have heard the phrase "microservices" in your travels. At my job at least, we build our microservices using Spring Boot, which itself uses the Spring Framework. Both brought to you by Spring, the organization (makers of Spring Security, Spring Cloud, Spring JPA, etc... All of which can be added to Spring Boot project with a simple point and click). Finally, their documentation is awesome.

I mentioned this video in another comment thread because I think it is a really great next step for a developer interested in learning more about what Spring has to offer. https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • adagioaranjuez

Do you know how different Spring Boot 2 is from what is taught in this course? Would this still be a good course to take?

r/learnjava • comment
1 points • Farpafraf

This one is nice but it goes really slow imho and only deals with simple use cases. A huge problem in learning Spring for me was that it's hard to find actual project examples and that many tutorial use garbage patterns.

r/java • comment
1 points • Yithar

I remember this guy saying in this course that the reason Spring beat J2EE is because of the timing (by the time J2EE fixed problems Spring already had a lot of momentum) and the original EJB was really bad.
https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

EJB was like that bad cousin or bad uncle that you just didn't want in the family.

Spring is far more in demand as he says.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • agentgreen420

I'm currently taking this udemy course, it seems pretty comprehensive:

https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

r/learnjava • comment
1 points • LTFGamut

He does indeed an his Spring course is pretty good. Only thing I is that he uses eclipse and I personally favour Intellij, but that was only just a very little nuisance for me.

r/learnjava • comment
1 points • MightyOwl

Hey, as someone else pointed out Spring is the next thing to move to and this is what I used to get started:

https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

What I would suggest is that as you follow along make changes to the code to make sure you really get it. I built a crappy little blog with login, pagination, mysql db and a few pages in a month following this guide. i spent about 2 hrs a day (mon-fri) sometimes more following along.

r/learnjava • comment
1 points • t999rex

chad darby is your one stop shop for everything you asked for ,you can listen to his lectures in 2x speed i listened to in 1.75 and also i did it along with him(clone the repo he provides at the start of the course and follow him as he teaches doing it along in your ide )

r/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • nanamizukiisthebest

I haven't touched Python for quite a bit since I've been learning Java and Javascript.

For the Java Spring + Hibernate, you mean this course right?

https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

I was actually thinking of making a React app once I understand React app more. I was thinking of using the Yelp API and rather than returning a list of best restaurants, return a list of bad restaurants(if that's possible).

r/learnjava • comment
1 points • AnotherThrowAway_9

Are you working on this course?https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

I see it's on sale for $19 and I'm interested in this topic as well

r/learnjava • comment
1 points • coachhunter

I found this one by Chad pretty good: https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

r/devpt • comment
1 points • Ok_Two

Fiz este https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

Gostei bastante valeu os 12 euros

r/learnjava • comment
1 points • vektor321

Wanted the same way learn spring boot like you. Without "useless" theory and basics, just practise. But after hours of frustrating I started the most popular course on Udemy about spring & hibernate. Then I finally understand how it works: beans, MVC, copmoonents, controllers etc. This is the way we can't skip. Ofcourse days of resolving errors and bugs can save 1 day studying theory :P

r/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • TotalBismuth

I used this udemy course

https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/learn/lecture/16389388#content

r/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • Najda

I used this one: https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

It's broken up into sections so you can just do the spring part if that is what interests you. I can't comment on whether it'd be better than the course you linked or not, this is the only one I've taken. My general approach to tutorials though is that it's better to just stick with one that will teach you what you need to know even if it's a bit slow, because it's probably even slower to keep switching courses trying to find the perfect one.

r/javahelp • comment
2 points • pauldpearson

Spring is tough man! I really liked this guys tutorial on Udemy. He kept his curriculum on point with literally just Spring. No Maven, Gradle, Docker, etc. Give it a try and if you don't like it then get your money back.

​

https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

r/argentina • comment
1 points • Hushness

Experiencia laboral no mucho, porque me terminaron dando trabajo en otro rubro. Pero recuerdo en su momento haber hecho este curso para Spring: https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/.

Si te va el ingles, el tipo explica muy bien ..y si no queres comprarlo, googleando el nombre del curso + torrent te salen un par de resultados

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • SnooHobbies1727

>If you want to be a back end dev, master Java+Spring and get familiar with any Javascript front end library (like React).

Perfect. Thanks for the help! Based off of the sections and outline of this course: (https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/), would this be a good place to start?

r/learnjava • comment
1 points • ooxaam

If you want to apply as a pure backend (Java) developer, then I would recommend you to learn Spring and Hibernate as well. I personally learned a lot by following this course.

​

https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Waaum

This udemy tutorial is pretty good for learning Jsp's, servlets and JDBC. You'll find an even better tutorial from this guy for Spring framework.

If you want to learn Javascript, this tutorial includes HTML/CSS, Bootstrap and NodeJS. I haven't learned Python yet myself, so I can't help you with any sources there.

Personally I find video tutorials/Udemy to be a lot more beginner friendly whereas books are better once you've learned the basics. As you've pointed out, they do go deeper and hold more details. I'd advise you to follow Udemy courses first, and then afterwards move on to books. Manning is in my opinion the best publisher for IT-books. Their books are often top-quality.

r/cscareerquestions • comment
0 points • AmusedEngineer

For web programming your best bet for frontend technologies would be either Angular2+ or React. For backend technologies you would likely use Java/Spring or Nodejs. Below I linked to Udemy courses that I've taken and I think are really good, they're on sale right now for $9.99.

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-guide-to-angular-2/

https://www.udemy.com/course/react-the-complete-guide-incl-redux/

https://www.udemy.com/course/spring-hibernate-tutorial/