The Complete Node.js Developer Course (3rd Edition)

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

This course was just completely refilmed to give you everything you need to master Node.

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Taught by
Andrew Mead

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Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 29 mentions • top 27 shown below

r/learnjavascript • comment
2 points • Dope_SteveX

I took this one. And out of the several courses I've done (full stack, react, typescript, python and more) it is one of my favorites. Well structured and easy to grasp. Plus there is lot of challanges so you get a chance to work on your own and not just mindlessly code along. That was an issue for me in courses by Maximilian Schwarzmüller for example.

r/node • comment
1 points • Dreezoos

What do you think about this one: node js complete course

r/node • comment
1 points • ElevatedJS

Well, it really depends on your end goals, there are project oriented ones, interview oriented and so on.

But i think this is a nice one https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

r/node • comment
1 points • winterfemme

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

r/node • comment
1 points • stefantigro

One thing I would do is I wouldn't rely on frameworks in the beginning. You can do A lot with just node js without relying on any frameworks... There was a great udemy course on writing "pure" nodejs without any need for express, mongoose, etc

NOTE: I'm not talking about drivers, just frameworks.

I would suggest you look into all the different modules that node js has to offer and then you can get into the different frameworks.

This is the course: https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

r/brasil • comment
1 points • InviteMeOver

Tô fazendo o curso do Andrew Mead na Udemy The complete nodejs developer.

Tava pensando se devia fazer o The Odin Project tb, talvez ver um pouco de front end.

Uma dúvida que eu tenho é se dá pra trabalhar só com desenvolvimento de web apps no back end, sem ter que mexer com UI. Acho muito chato a parte de design. Detestava Javascript pq comecei a ver webdev uns anos atrás começando pelo front end.

r/node • comment
1 points • Sincjefe

Take this course you can thank me later

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

r/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • SomeGuyInSanJoseCa

While I haven't done it, but something like this seems to be what you are looking for:

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

It's $14. I think you can afford it.

Seems like it would be perfect. Just skip the sections you don't care about.

> that can help me learn the mechanics of the language

Also, node is not a language. You already know the mechanics of the language...it's JavaScript.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Razvedka

I'd suggest getting proficient with JavaScript, and Node.js first (server side JS).

JavaScript traditionally is used in browsers for all the fancy interactive websites you visit, like Reddit. But Node.js brought it to the back end, and now it's used for all sorts of stuff. I'm not proficient in Python (just meddle) but I view Node.js as a more powerful Python.

This is a fantastic course: https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

This will give you alot of flexibility in what you can do as a developer, and it's attractive to list a familiarity with multiple stacks (even if you're not great at all of them).

That's a practical answer. Next I'd sniff around a language geared towards high performance and reliability. So, unlike JS*, a compiled language. Rust, C++, or even Java.

But dive into JS for starters.

*JS is actually compiled but it's sort of complicated.

r/cscareerquestions • comment
2 points • JobHuntfyi

Yeah sure, this is the course: https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/. I took it a couple years ago but it looks like it's been updated since then, which is nice. As for your second question, it sort of depends. It certainly won't hurt to learn both Node and Java Spring, but Node will probably help you more with smaller, startup-type companies, or bigger companies hiring for new initiatives. While Java is still widely used (much more so than Node), and you'll certainly have no trouble finding a job for it, the companies using Java are usually the larger established companies, and companies with a large legacy codebase that was written many years ago. So it depends more on where you want to be in your career. The company I'm currently working for has a legacy codebase in PHP and Java, and we're actively trying to migrate away from it to Node.js, which is part of the reason I was hired. I spent a lot of time trying to figure out what to learn back before I took that course and ultimately decided on Node.js because it seemed to be growing in popularity. Since then I've seen Node mentioned more and more in job postings. As a final note, I do recall trying to do a tutorial for Java Spring a few years ago, but gave up because it was really confusing and overcomplicated. Node.js is definitely easier to get started with.

r/Slovenia • comment
1 points • mullpanda

Hvala!

Od njega sem gledal https://www.udemy.com/course/nodejs-the-complete-guide/ , pa https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/ od drugega avtorja.

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

r/reactjs • comment
1 points • gbersac

I once bought the nodejs tutorial wrote by this guy: https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

I was really well done and really worth its price. If this tutorial is of the same quality and you are interested in the matter (which I am not), go!

r/node • comment
1 points • NoStranger6

There are a lot of courses on Udemy. I can only vouch for this one as it's the only one I've done but it's well explained and touch a lot of stuff that you will likely encounter when dev elopping in NodeJs

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

r/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • robotdev

I used this and found it to be excellent, but it may be a bit overkill.

For a quick and free overview, I've found this guy's videos to be really helpful, but I haven't watched this video in particular.

r/node • comment
1 points • TheWobling

I noticed there wasn't any resources that taught node with Typescript so I picked up this course - https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

I had very minor JS experience prior but I've been a C# programmer for around 4 years.

I would recommend moving onto typescript once you have got that course down.

r/node • comment
1 points • MinicD

Course on Udemy could help, Andrew is an amazing teacher. I always found that videos make me learn new things the fastest way - https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

r/node • comment
2 points • subnub99

Of course, here are the direct links

The Complete Node.js Developer Course (3rd Edition): https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

The Complete React Developer Course (w/ Hooks and Redux): https://www.udemy.com/course/react-2nd-edition/

r/argentina • comment
1 points • Psinamen

Si, hacer las páginas web (Front-end), encargarte de servidores y su consexión bases de datos (Back-end), o todo (Full-Stack).

Te pasteo parte de un comentario pasado en que ya conté lo que hice:

FRONT END 1) HTML - Técnicamente no es un lenguaje de programación sino de marcado. Es muy sencillo y lo podes aprender en un par de tardes. Es el "esqueleto" de la página web, y se usa para armar su estructura.

2) CSS - Un lenguaje que se encarga de dar estilo a la página web. Si HTML es el esqueleto, CSS sería la piel de la página. Si bien tiene un millón de estilos, se rige mediante reglas de selección muy simples. En un par de días lo podes aprender, aunque van a pasar un par de meses hasta que le caches la mano al posicionamiento. OPCIONAL: Aprender a manejar una libreria tipo bootstrap o materialize.

3) Javascript. El primer lenguaje de programación propiamente dicho de esta lista. Cuando un navegador abre una página web, crea un Document Object Model (DOM), que representa el documento. Javascript permite manipular este DOM después de la carga inicial de la página, pudiendo modificar lo que se muestra en base a las acciones del usuario. Sería como los musculos, o el sistema nervioso de la página. Javascript es un lenguaje sencillo, pero a veces caótico. En una semana podes aprender lo básico, pero conlleva bastante práctica llegar a un nivel en que te sientas comfortable.

¿4?) Cuando te sientas suficientemente cómodo con vainilla Javascript, podes elegir un framework, como por ejemplo React, Angular o Vue.

BACK END. Acá el camino es mucho menos lineal. Recomiendo Node.js, ya que para estas alturas deberías estar familiarizado con Javascript. También estaría bueno que aprendas a trabajar con base de datos. Recomiendo para empezar base de datos relacionales, con algún manager como por ejemplo PosgreSQL.

El curso que más me sirvió es este, aunque se va demasiado rápido a React; descuida un poco el vainilla javascript: https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-web-developer-zero-to-mastery/

Ya un poco más avanzado, este es un buen curso de react: https://www.udemy.com/course/modern-react-front-to-back/

Y este es de lo mejorcito que vi de back: https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

Si no queres/podes pagarlos, mandame un privado que te puedo ayudar a localizar aunque sea el primero.

r/ProductManagement • comment
1 points • hookem728

For sure. I started with this boot camp: https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-web-development-bootcamp/

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: https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-javascript-course/ https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

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/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • Original_Engineer236

These are the 3 Udemy courses I completed. However, just to be clear I already had a good understanding of javascript.

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/ https://www.udemy.com/course/js-algorithms-and-data-structures-masterclass/ https://www.udemy.com/course/react-the-complete-guide-incl-redux/

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:

https://www.udemy.com/course/react-redux/

And for more depth on a larger project this:

https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-react-developer-zero-to-mastery/

Then node with this:

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/

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

https://www.udemy.com/course/mern-stack-front-to-back/

r/asktrp • comment
1 points • IAmWhoISayImNot

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/ (react)

https://www.udemy.com/course/react-2nd-edition/ - that's for front end (backend node, Andrew also has an awesome GraphQL course that I'd recommend once you're comfortable with development)

https://www.udemy.com/course/design-and-develop-a-killer-website-with-html5-and-css3/ (html and css)

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-junior-to-senior-web-developer-roadmap/ (coverts a lot of other technology and concepts that you should know)

Just buy them when they're on special. They're around $14 each. I'd start there and after you complete them all, you'll have a better understanding of what you would like to learn next and can make up your own mind.

Hope that helps!

r/CasualPH • comment
1 points • intuitive_robot

Hahaha, nakakatawa coz I'm out here telling people na magproduce nang magproduce when I literally have all those Udemy MERN stack courses too saved offline on my PC. I took all of those courses and I just got fed up at some point.

I'm a self-taught developer and I used to literally (not even exaggerating here) beg Filipino devs to give me some sort of attention as I have so many questions that need to be answered, so I get what you mean. Those questions aren't answerable by Google too since they require actual experience in the dev field in the Philippines. It's not bad to be a self-taught dev, mind you. I'd argue that it's even better to be self-taught than attend bootcamps because being self-taught means you know how to just sit down and learn on your own rather than being guided by someone.

​

I think I'm in a good place to give a feedback about those courses since I took all of them. Pretty much what you wanna do is just take Stephen Grider's course on React+Redux (https://www.udemy.com/course/react-redux/) and Andrew Mead's course on NodeJS, ExpressJS, and Jest (https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/). Those two courses really go deep on the language, and just those two will allow you to learn the entire MERN stack.

As for the other courses:

  • Brad Traversy's course is not really that great in my opinion. I watched it last and so I went in with some knowledge about MERN already. Although Brad is really cute (lol), the course isn't. He doesn't explain much why he does certain things. I noticed it because I know why he did something and I expected him to tell the audience why, but he mostly don't. DevConnector is good but if you finish it, you will notice that it lacks so many things feature-wise and that it's not really "complete". Even in its Udemy page, there's a section for future development and it's not updated in months.
  • Maximilian's course has a lot of positive feedback but I just don't like how it's 45-hour long. I've already done Stephen Grider's React course and felt confident with just that so I just skipped this course. (Note: 45-hours might not seem long since that's just 3 days, but when it comes to learning something, a 45-hour course might take 1-3 months to finish depending on how much you know about the topic and how fast you learn.)
  • For Colt Steele, I'm not sure if you're talking about the Modern React Bootcamp or The Web Developer Bootcamp. But either way, in the beginning of my journey, I took his Web Developer Bootcamp course because people were so crazy about it. On Youtube, there are even people telling their story on how they got a "full-stack" job after they took Colt Steele's course. So I was like, "Oh, wow, great, I can just take this and I'm good to go." He skipped so many things, he didn't explain anything at all, and by the time you get to the harder parts of the course, you literally just copy whatever he types in because he explains very little of the code. So, I've had a bad background of him and I fully expect his Modern React Bootcamp to be bad too. Although I'm not really sure since I didn't take that course specifically. After I took his course, I started thinking that maybe the "positive" feedback on Youtube on his first course are actually fabricated or just people paid to lie. Assuming that they actually got the job, there's still no way to find out if those people actually did well on their jobs. Anyway, I'm too salty about his first course to be bothered taking his React course, hahaha.

​

I also suggest that you read the post history of u/chocolatemeringue. He helped me before via chat and his post history is a combination of Politics, History, and tips about the IT industry. Just look at his post history, find an IT-related thread he replied to, read his comment, and then view the entire thread for more info. Sadly that's the only way for us, newbies, to learn more stuff about the industry if we don't have a mentor or a friend that can help us.

​

With all that being said, good luck, m8.

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • popout

I'm still going through all these: https://github.com/getify/You-Dont-Know-JS

https://www.udemy.com/course/modern-javascript/

https://www.udemy.com/course/react-2nd-edition/learn/lecture/7707640#overview

https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2/learn/lecture/13815720#overview

Other than that I've only used javascript in more scripting sense on wordpress sites, or pulling in data or formatting data, or creating simple interactive google maps.

No apps yet. I mainly learn on a per project basis. I have something i need to do, then i struggle and figure out how to, while also learning on the side.

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • Lifeboard

Awesome, glad to hear you're working on a real project and thank you for sharing your self assessment of JavaScript, Node and SQL.

First, I would definitely recommend going back to your past company as a consultant. Things will be less stressful if you have an income you can rely on while you're developing your JavaScript, Node, and SQL skills.

Second, it's continue developing your JavaScript skills. Fill any JavaScript gaps you have with Eloquent JavaScript. Review data structures (arrays, objects, stack, queue, linked list, trees) and continue doing an algorithm question a day.

Third, practice your Node/Express skills with https://www.udemy.com/course/the-complete-nodejs-developer-course-2. You'll want to understand how to design your API using REST principles (https://www.restapitutorial.com/), and know how to write SQL queries (https://pgexercises.com/). The best way to apply these concepts is with simple projects as you've been doing previously.

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/webdev • comment
1 points • RedditEthereum

I'm an unemployed 38 year old marketer wanting to switch to webdev.

  • I have a weak immune system and stay indoors most of the time;
  • I have 6 months of cushion money, to use that time wisely;
  • I took a Coursera Python course in 2013 (?) and remember the basics;
  • I know HTML and CSS as I had to edit WordPress sites frequently.

I put together a learning path, your feedback is appreciated:

HTML & CSS

Build Responsive Real World Websites with HTML5 and CSS3 - Jonas Schmedtmann

Advanced CSS and Sass: Flexbox, Grid, Animations and More- Jonas Schmedtmann

Javascript

Modern JavaScript From The Beginning - Brad Traversy

Javascript framework

The Complete Node.js Developer Course (3rd Edition) - Andrew Mead, Rob Percival

Complete React Developer in 2020 (w/ Redux, Hooks, GraphQL) - Andrei Neagoie, Yihua Zhang

Bonus (follow along)

The Complete Web Developer in 2020: Zero to Mastery - Andrei Neagoie

Learning to Learn [Efficient Learning]: Zero to Mastery - Andrei Neagoie