The Complete JavaScript Course 2020
From Zero to Expert!

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

*** The #1 bestselling JavaScript course on Udemy.

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Taught by
Jonas Schmedtmann

Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 40 mentions • top 35 shown below

r/theXeffect • comment
3 points • DrunkNihilism

I'm using this course on Udemy. I found it from recommendations on Reddit and Github, and from the little I've gone through it I definitely recommend it!

r/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • mind_blowwer

Any experience with this course?

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • david_ranch_dressing

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • Nikandro

I believe this is his best reviewed course.

r/JoeRogan • comment
1 points • Dr4gonkilla

I'm trying to do web development ATM. Do you think a career in web developing is good? What path do you think I should take.

Starting with Udemy JavaScript at the moment :

I'm not sure if it's a good course but I seen it recommended on reddit

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • ShadowMasterKing for me its the best course about JS

r/webdev • comment
1 points • BreakParadigm

Heres a pretty good JS course on udemy:

I'd say if you wanna be proficient in JS then know the basics of jquey (boring but a bunch of employers use it) and one framework like React or Vue. I went with React and Redux.

Then, know how to debug and lint JS. Then if you really wanna be proficient youd know typescript or some type checking method.

r/userexperience • comment
1 points • mizkos

I'm a designer and have thoroughly enjoyed going through this Javascript course.

Jonas explains it very well but your designer needs to be patient and actually watch it and not skim it.

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • Majid_kia

r/Suomi • comment
1 points • opamus

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Determinism55

Take a Udemy class.

Try this one:

Do all the exercises and projects. Do each of them until you can do them without looking anything up. BUT don't expect to ever not have to google things when coding on your own.

Keep practicing and engaging your mind and you'll get there.

Do you enjoy coding?

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • pacn

First of all. It's great that you wanna make a change.

I wanna point out It's really good.

As for Udemy i actually purchased this course:

It's super good the teacher explains everything well and he takes you through several projects.

r/2meirl4meirl • comment
1 points • Wiwwil

Isn't there any way to get a cheap degree ? I was a drop out too and went through evening classes to get my bachelor.

Take a look at IT and programming. It is not that hard, my wife just changed career this year because she was in dead end jobs. There's bootcamps and everything. You can start by front-end stuff then move up. It does not require a degree. The start might be hard, but it is worth it.

She went through Udacity bootcamp. You can learn lots of quality stuff for cheap through Udemy (wait for a discounts, courses are around 10€ or $).

Do not hesitate if you have questions.

r/webdev • comment
1 points • -Kudo


I was gonna take Jonas' The Complete JavaScript Course 2020: Build Real Projects!, but then stumbled upon this sub and found Colt's and Stephen's The Modern Javascript Bootcamp Course (2020). Should I take this instead ? The e-commerce project does look exciting.

Does it really matter ? As a beginner, I wanna avoid the paralysis-by-analysis trap. There's also Andrew Mead's Modern Bootcamp. All three seem to have excellent ratings.

r/CodingHelp • comment
1 points • l_martinez84

If you want to specialize in frontend, JS is a must. Once you get the basics you could learn Reactjs o other framework of you like. When I was studying JS, I found "The Complete JavaScript Course" by Jonas Schmedtmann a useful tutorial.


r/Panama • comment
1 points • stpepperlonelyheart
r/argentina • comment
1 points • gustavsen

digital house olvidate, el contenido es anticuado y carisimo al pedo, lo evalue mucho en su momento (tenemos 50% con ellos x el trabajo)

ni asi me convenia porque no enseñan un pomo de cosas modernas.

Coder House lei muchas reviews tipo que los profes eran cualquiera y los cambiaban a la mitad y cosas asi.

Acamica a menos que entres becado no vale la pena, y para aplicar a la beca tenes que ser mujer, lgbt y pelo rosa minimo, siendo hombre no te van a dejar hacerlo ni pagando.

De cursos pagos locales te recomiendo que veas Educacion IT y EANT.

que si necesitas una explicacion de algo te pueden aclarar alguna duda, igual ningun lado que estudies, fullstack ponele, vas a salir con un gran nivel.

data science esta de moda, pero a menos que tengas una EXCELENTE base en matematica y estadistica, TODOS son vende humo esos cursos.

te doy mi consejo.

anda por freecodecamp, por el simple motivo que es gratuito, tiene la contra que esta en ingles y que si tenes dudas no te ayuda nadie, pero bueno, te aviso que ser desarrollador es asi, hay que saber buscar las soluciones solo.

sino dominas ingles (entenderlo, leerlo) empeza por ahi, es algo mas que necesario.

ya te dijeron de los cursos de Coursera de algoritmos, tb son gratuitos y estan buenos, IBM tiene dos carreras de ciencia de datos si es lo que te interesa

en EDX tambien hay cursos gratis y en un par de plataformas mas tambien.

si queres pagar, en UDEMY hay varios, fijate mucho la cantidad de horas que tiene, la cantidad de suscriptores y cuando fue la ultima vez que lo actualizo.

hui a todo lo que sea dado por un hindu o similar y a los cursos cortos, la mayoria son 100% scam

y siempre compralos cuando esten a 9/11 usd.

te puedo aconsejar:

para fullstack, da lo basico y estan buenos.

pd: los cursos siempre estan al alcance de un click... http(barrabarradospuntos)1337x(punto)to

y despues le resto es practicar como un infeliz, los cursos solos son una base, sino seguis es lo mismo que nada, no importa que lo hayas pagado o sea gratuito.

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • ItsBugsy



r/digitalminimalism • comment
1 points • GrzegorzWidla

Udemy has a huge sale. I'd say you want to learn Javascript and web development first (HTML, CSS).

r/webdev • comment
1 points • Bodine12

I see below that you said you know Python, so you're going to do just fine. So you probably know loops and all the basics of programming, now you'll just have to learn Javascript's peculiarities. HTML and CSS aren't hard to learn, they're just finicky to actually get them to do what you want them to do! W3Schools is perfectly fine for something like HTML and CSS. For Udemy, this guy's pretty good for Javascript, and its only $11 so can't go wrong.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • amiralen1

r/learnprogramming • post
11 points • Yarduza
Learning Paths Series: Javascript

I'm starting a little series of good learning resources that I encountered. Each article will be dedicated to certain technology and divided into 4 categories:

  1. General - resources that should accompany you through the whole learning process.
  2. Beginner - Your entry point. The first stages into that world.
  3. Intermediate
  4. Advanced

There are many resources out there. This is an opinionated list of selected ones, meaning, these are resources I deem as good or important for learning, and I hope most of you would be able to learn better using this guide.

Disclaimer: I'm not affiliated with any of the resources and am not about to receive any type of compensation for including any of them here. This is an objective guide.


  1. The Coding Train - YouTube Channel, good to follow, he touches many topics and is fun to watch as well as educational and informative.
  2. CodeSandbox - Online IDE for Rapid Web Development
  3. JSFiddle - Code Playground
  4. awesome-javascript - A collection of awesome browser-side JavaScript libraries, resources, and shiny things. You can find neat gems here.
  5. r/learnjavascript - you know what it is
  6. r/javascript - this too...
  7. Modern JavaScript Tutorial: - simple, but detailed explanations with examples and tasks
  8. Stack Overflow Javascript - Stack Overflow forum javascript tag
  9. CodePen - An online code editor, learning environment, and community
  10. WebStorm - An IDE by JetBrains. The one I personally use.



Both courses are good entry point courses. You can choose one or do both if you wish to practice more.

  1. The Complete JavaScript Course 2020: Build Real Projects! - A Udemy Course
  2. Interactivity with JavaScript - A Coursera Course



Various coding games and challenges can be played and practiced at the beginner stage as well. It depends on your level of programming maturity. It's not a must resource but a nice addition. If you come from another language you would probably want to check it at the beginner stage of Javascript. If this is your first language, you might wish to develop some programming maturity first.

  1. JavaScript: The Advanced Concepts - Udemy Course
  2. CodinGame - Coding Games and Programming Challenges to Code Better. Practice what you learn.
  3. Programming JavaScript Applications - A great book with a deep dive.
  4. JavaScript (ES2015+) Enlightenment - In depth JS tutorials.



  1. Learning Javascript Design Patterns - Free Online book
  2. Project Euler - A website dedicated to the fascinating world of mathematics and programming. High-level riddles.


Some advice:

Couple Javascript with CSS + HTML so you'll be able to start playing with it and see nice results. Do a quick scan of some HTML tags and CSS, just enough to be able to build small things.

Practicing is super important, start practicing at the beginner stage. The coding game challenges can be approached then, and if it's too much for you, then practice on what you learned. Tweak it, tune it, play with the material, and don't be afraid to break stuff.

Devote the needed time! There are no shortcuts. There's no magic. I'm not a believer in super-learning or fast-reading. Make sure you know how to implement before jumping to the next topic.

Distribute your learning and practice across the weak. 1 hour every day is better than 10 hours every Sunday.


Good luck to all the Javascript learners.

r/ProductManagement • comment
1 points • hookem728

For sure. I started with this boot camp:

As I was going through the bootcamp I was unsatisfied by the depth of some of the topics, so I took separate classes for JS and node.js:

The boot camp teacher was actually really good and engaging, but the breadth of what is covered doesn't leave a lot of room for the bits and bytes of things. It was mainly just examples and repetition.

Two other anecdotes for my situation: 1) I am interested in knowing how to code, I just think it is a good skill to have. 2) Because I had a semi-decent general technical foundation to begin with, taking these courses did help me empathize with the devs more and gave me a better understanding about the amount of code that went into building features/functions of our web apps.

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • mwenger89

I just started learning Javascript myself. This is the course I am currently going through.

I am planning on going through this one next

I bought them both on sale for about $16 each. Wait for them to go on sale as it will save you a bunch of $$

r/portugal • comment
1 points • LordofCookies

Se tivesse de resumir: Mostra um perfil interessante, mostra que gostas e, quando não sabes, diz. Estou ciente que no emprego actual que estou que a nível de competências técnicas comecei bem abaixo do que era preciso mas o meu perfil de design, vontade de fazer e aprender e saber dizer 'não faço a mínima' ajudaram-me imenso a entrar (e sorte também)

Quando comecei em Agosto de 2018 o que usei foi W3Schools , FreeCodeCamp , tutoriais de frontend do Traversy Media, um curso da Udemy (que nunca acabei) e simplesmente fui fazendo coisas. Isso deu-me um trabalho numa agência de marketing digital e trabalhava só com WordPress.

Depois disso continuei a marrar, ler documentações, informar-me e depois fiz o meu CV em ReactJS e era isso que dava às empresas. Ao mesmo passo disso, fui trabalhando a área de Design e Web Design e comecei a desenvolver um portfólio disso no Dribbble (em grande parte porque é outra paixão minha).

Em termos de percurso , para teres noção das voltas e da persistência necessária, foi isto:

  • Agosto de 2018 - Comecei a estudar HTML, CSS e JavaScript (e um pouco de PHP)
  • Janeiro a Março de 2019 - Mandei CVs e fiz entrevistas (14 entrevistas em 2 meses e meio)
  • Abril de 2019 - Web Designer na agência de marketing e como não tinha muito para fazer (ou despachava os sites demasiado rápido porque não era estimulante) continuei a estudar, mesmo durante o período de trabalho
  • Junho de 2019 a Fevereiro de 2020 - ReactJS e mundo dev em geral e mais entrevistas (perdi-lhes conta mas eram tantas que comecei a fazer um excel com feedback, a quem ia e não ia)

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • lmktech

These 2 from udemy are my best go to resources to learn JS from beginner to advanced.

r/learnjavascript • post
2 points • mike8io
Teach myself JS curriculum

Thoughts on this track for self-teaching JS? Missing anything?

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • zrogua

That's correct I only changed line 75.

It was part of the problem, so I thought I could solve the problem with only changing the innerText to innerHTML but the problem was the information it was grabbing was also incorrect so than it changed the part behind the = to slides[n].children[1].innerHTML as well.

I started with but quickly found out it was more for people with a coding background but the HTML and CSS on isn't that bad since it is easier than JS. And you really should start with HTML and css before you go to JS in my opinion, just the basics is enough. Than I started the tutorials on which is also not that beginner friendly and now I am following a course on Udemy which I find really helpful. But unfortunately this one isn't free. Also watching a lot of loose tutorials on youtube and trying things out myself. Building your own project is in the end probably the best way to learn! Good luck!

r/digitalnomad • comment
1 points • Flugegeheymen

So learning web development will be better rather than a Python for remote access?
which one of them would you recommend more?

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Ok-Bed7273

If I could start over again this is what my path would very similar to. And if I could tell myself one thing starting over it would be once you find a good resource and start learning STICK WITH THAT RESOURCE! It’s so easy to bounce around and get high by starting new courses because you think you’re learning but really it’s just you repeating the basics over and over. Kinda scattered I know but I hope it helps. Some of these resources can take you most of the way through with HTML, CSS and JS plus fit and front end and backend framework. Other courses are just for JS. Btw that last course is a must! It will fundamentally change the way you write JavaScript. Also you won’t need all of these you just need enough knowledge to get started building your own projects, that will teach you more than anything.

For HTML and CSS:

For full stack JS:

For vanilla (plain) JavaScript:

For JS basics:

The Odin project as an alternative:

Deep JavaScript:

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • kartonbardak

I've started to follow very basics from and at some point, it become extremely boring. The best part of it, it has audio transcript that explains every step you've stumbled with a very cool interactive code editor thingie.

After that I've purchased a tutorial from udemy where you build working prototypes. But up until very last chapter the guy teaches very old methods and defends that he's teaching to get the most basics. He has a point but where he fails is translate his archaic methods into ES6. On those chapters for some reason he starts to rush, skips lots of points and makes a lot of mistakes. And the last chapter -where i was expecting to make some sense out of his agitated rush- i've stumbled at some point to set up his documents because they're outdated. Even the files provided are outdated. So I'm a bit ok for teaching me basics and not ok leaving half the way around.

Now I'm trying to clean up his mess created with Have to say, if I've dig first from this site, I'd probably given up. It's more like a reference sheet.

There was this guy called Traversy media. I have watched a couple of free yoututbe tuts and they werent so bad. He has also have one on udemy as well.

r/learnprogramming • comment
2 points • Riou_Atreides

Aaah fuck, if only your comment was on Cyber Week, I would've saved a lot of money. I'd spent upwards of 80.87 United States Dollar for like 10~ courses and 4 of them are for Full-Stack Web Development (The Web Developer Bootcamp by Colt Steele, The Complete Web Developer in 2020: Zero to Mastery by Andrei Neagoie,The Complete 2020 Web Development Bootcamp by Angela Yu,The Complete Web Developer Course 2.0 by Rob Percival, Codestars by Rob Percival) because despite going through a Full-Stack Web Development program, I feel my front-end is kinda shitty.

At least I bought some which are specific for JavaScript since the bootcamp I go through just teaches the surface level and these courses would help me supplement my understanding for JavaScript (The New Modern Javascript Bootcamp (2020) by Colt Steele, Stephen Grider, The Complete JavaScript Course 2020: Build Real Projects! by Jonas Schmedtmann, The Modern JavaScript Bootcamp by Andrew Mead, The Complete React Developer Course (w/ Hooks and Redux) by Andrew Mead, The Complete Node.js Developer Course (3rd Edition) by Andrew Mead).

r/csdojo • comment
1 points • Interesting_Estimate

Awesome to hear!


Based on what I know web dev has some basic building blocks in terms of content to learn:

HTML - The structure of a website

CSS - The look of a website

JavaScript - The brains of a website


If you have watched a few YouTube videos, but seem to make minimal progress I suggest a Udemy bootcamp. If you're new to Udemy you can get $200 courses on discount for \~$12. You can get 20+ hours of content and almost a full blown bootcamp with projects to complete for a fraction of the cost. If web dev is the route you're wanting to go and think Udemy is interesting here are the following links to what I am using to learn:

​ - Complete JS Bootcamp

​ - Full Stack Web Dev bootcamp by Colt Steele (Check out his YouTube videos - they are really good)

​ - JavaScript Data Structures and Algorithms - Another Colt Steele course - good if you want to prep for interviews or go deeper into programming


Honestly, I would spend the \~$50 on all three of these courses and start with the Colt Steel Web Dev bootcamp, once you get into the JS section you can follow along or transition into the JS bootcamp and once you have down the pure JS transition back to Colts Web Dev. Once you have the fundamentals down and start working on projects you'll really start building skills. These videos are nice, but I find that you don't really learn until you do.


Another cool thing about JS is that once you learn it, there are many frameworks you can use. One of interest for you since you want to build apps is Electron. Electron has many app examples ( and one interesting one is Microsofts Visual Studio Code editor which was created with Electron.


Anyways, I hope this excites you and points you in a structured direction.