The Complete 2020 Web Development Bootcamp

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

Welcome to the Complete Web Development Bootcamp, the only course you need to learn to code and become a full-stack web developer.

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Taught by
Dr. Angela Yu

Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 107 mentions • top 50 shown below

r/learnprogramming • post
30 points • JDMikl
What course is better?

Hey guys. So on my learning path I've decided to buy a course on Udemy for web-dev, and I don't know which one is better:

  1. This course from Colt Steele, I've heard A LOT of positive feedback on this course, from reddit as well, it's the most popular course and highly rated and so on. Or
  2. This course from Angela Yu, this is highest-ranked course, the description of the course looks more in depth. And this course is also quite popular (by far not as much as 1-st one). And also this course promises to have plenty of projects to apply for Junior pos. with, which is quite good thing.

I will invest plenty of time in this so i'd like to make right decision. They have a sale now for a few more days.

r/webdev • post
22 points • MRK-01
Where should I learn full stack development from watching videos?

I'm a senior studying computer engineering. I want to go into full stack development (mainly back end) but am having trouble finding the best place to learn. I know some places teach outdated methods or dont show you the latest methods/technologies. I learn from watching videos btw. Should I learn from youtube? Udemy?

If on Udemy, which course/teacher do you guys recommend? There are so many good videos and idk which to pick. For example when I have choices like this and this, I need an expert opinion to decide which is better for today's market. Some of them teach JQuery, which I am hearing is outdated, so I'm interested to know who is teaching the latest stuff to get the most bang for my buck and time. Some other teaches more frontend then backend. Since i don't know too much about full stack development idk most of the stuff they are listing.


If on youtube, can you guys suggest me some videos. When I type in Javascript, for example, there are many videos and I want to know which videos you guys used that get the most information. Some people skip important information to keep the videos short and easy while others take their time explaining concepts well, you know?

r/web_design • post
9 points • AfzalOzil360
Newbie here. Need help!!

I've started to learn web development and I came across this course on Udemy.

The ratings seemed good, so I enrolled in it. I completed HTML both "beginner and intermediate level". I wasn't satisfied because I thought a lot about fonts, colors, alignments were left out. I had a look at w3school and other websites to find the same.

I kindly request you guys to have a look at the syllabus and affirm that this is all I'm going to need to develop in the future?

If no, what would you suggest?

I'm open to hear from y'all! Thanks.

r/learnprogramming • comment
9 points • mistershan

So you would recommend this?

r/serbia • comment
5 points • veljko7

Ovako nesto mozda?

r/webdev • post
8 points • Sigmund-
Which one is the better web developer course?

The course by Colt Steele or by Angela Yu?

I want to get a job as a web developer and I want the best full course. Please feel free to recommend something else, if you think that it's better then these courses. For the record I've done HTML, CSS and JS on FreeCodeCamp but I don't think it's enough. Also I didn't want to go with The Odin Project because it uses Ruby and there is no job demand for it in my area. I think they (FCC and ToP) are great, but I need something more, so far the suggested 2 are my top ideas. Please point out if I'm wrong and guide me in the right path, I'm stuck in analysis paralysis all day.

r/learnprogramming • comment
16 points • armhad

Angela’s web dev course for HTML/BS4/JS/React/MongoDB her course is awesome but I wouldn’t use any video tutorial for anything other than examples. Hers is awesome to follow along with. But I would learn from the sources below

Here are my favorite places to learn for each of your topics:


HTML and CSS I usually wouldn’t recommend a textbook for HTML and CSS but this one is absolutely the best source


r/programare • comment
3 points • iamlevik

Eu as zice sa-ti cumperi un curs de Fullstack Web development de pe Udemy, il recomand pe acesta . Ai sa vezi pe parcurs, ce iti place mai mult, frontend, backend si de acolo mai vedem.

r/webdev • comment
2 points • jdbow75

> web development bootcamp by Angela Yu

This one? Thanks for the tip!

r/learnpython • comment
2 points • SiciliaDraco

I liked the idea of building websites (webdev) instead of dealing and processing data (data science) so I went with that.

I understand this is the python subreddit but I went with Angela Yu's udemy course since it covered a lot of content and she teaches really well and also if you know javscript for the frontend, you can use it in the backend.

But if you really want to learn python for webdev, you can go with Jose Portilla's Flask or DJango course

r/webdev • post
5 points • FlyingChinesePanda
udemy pricing

I found this course:


and currently it says that it cost 11,99 euro instead of 199,99 euro. This is valid for the next 23 hours. Is this just marketing or a real deal? Will it be 199,99 after 23 hours?

r/Udemy • post
2 points • jpark799
Video Load Issues

I'm currently trying to work through Angela Yu's The Complete 2019 Web Development Bootcamp and videos are taking over 10 minutes to load and when they finally do, they still have to buffer. Has anyone else been having issues? I was really looking forward to this course but this video issue has made it impossible to work through this course. I've gone through their troubleshooting page and tried everything listed multiple times but I still haven't had any results. What's most frustrating is I'm in South Korea and the internet speed is lightening fast but these videos just don't play.


Can anyone offer any possible solutions that aren't listed on the support page?

Thank you!

r/webdev • comment
1 points • howyafeelin

I'm doing a Udemy course and am just wrapping up Intermediate Bootstrap (having gone through beginner/intermediate HTML and CSS already).

I haven't learned things like CSS Flexbox/Grid or Sass (things I've gathered are important to learn). My question is, should I learn advanced CSS/HTML elsewhere before moving onto Javascript?

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • OriBon

Despite having a few outdated parts, Colt's course will help you get to a place where you can feel comfortable with furthering your education and experience with coding.

That said, I skimmed through Angela Yu's course late through last night after someone recommended it. My impression is that it teaches you the concepts just as well as Colt's course but it's also more up-to-date. This one will be my future recommendations to people asking about which course to take.

r/ProgrammingBuddies • comment
1 points • Rayovaclife

YO! I did too! This was the post I was going to make! I've pretty much no experience in coding and just need someone to encourage/keep pace with/show my code and all that..

Pm me man!

The Complete 2020 Web Development Bootcamp <-- for anyone who wants in as well.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Gamershen

I got this course in udemy for 15$ its 54 hours long and im about half way through and its pretty good

r/webdev • comment
1 points • abdullahmnsr2

I bought a full-stack web development course from Udemy. It teaches front-end and back-end using MERN stack.

Here's the course, just in case you're interested:

r/learnprogramming • post
3 points • kissmyASSthama_5
Web Dev Course

Hello. I'm a second year CSE undergrad student. So my first year in college I completely wasted because I felt overwhelmed seeing all my batch mates being so much better than me.. But now I've decided to not be a crybaby? So I thought I'd start with WebDev however on Udemy there are two very popular courses that I'm confused about..

So I was hoping someone could help me choose the more updates syllabus one?

The courses are Complete 2019 Web Development Bootcamp - Angela Yu

The Web Developer Bootcamp - Colt Steele

r/node • comment
1 points • RobinKartikeya

What about this one

By Dr. Angela Yu at udemy

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Cristian-28400

You should check this out.
No course is 100% perfect but I think this will help you. I really love this instructor.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Positive_Owl938

You could also check out [The Complete 2020 Web Development Bootcamp

]( course by Angela Yu on Udemy. It's really comprehensive and covers all the necessary topics needed for a beginner to get into web developing. I would highly recommend this course to anyone who wants to get into web development with no prior experience.

Ps you would get a good discount rate if you buy this course now due to the Black Friday sale.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Usmc12345678

Good luck, I just started this-

I figured for 15 bucks I couldn't go wrong.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • ComfortIy

r/webdevelopment • comment
1 points • Devovinium

Hi Cloud, I recently began a course on
Link here:

I bought mine I think for $10-$15 I cant recall. I've made it through the HTML and CSS sections in pretty quickly and now I'm learning bootstrap.

What's great about it is, the course is created and run by one of those web development boot camps so your getting a lot of knowledge, you get a certificate after completion, and they also provide numerous resources and ways to practice beyond the course. So far I'm pretty impressed and happy with it.

If your looking for someone to talk with about this too please let me know. I'm open!

r/UBC • comment
1 points • changingcodes

Agreed. But something like: or similar offerings can be a good start.

r/webdev • comment
1 points • nalexw

I started this one last week, I’m obviously very new but the course has been great in my experience and the instructor is super easy to follow along and seems pretty thorough.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • NFLAddict

I've heard fantastic things about this online bootcamp
I don't know the current price, but there are discounts pretty often/ a 30day money back (I think)

it might be overwhelming when you see over 50hours of videos, but she literally covers so much; not to mention from what I've glanced at, there seems to be alot of hands on projects not just watching videos. the more projects the better.
you don't have to watch it all, but rather use it as a reference. maybe refresh your memory in html/css.
learn javascript. freecodecamp is another resource to learn js
and I do think that your experience in python will absolutely help compared to somebody trying to learn js (javascript) without any background.
I imagine you're familiar with many main concepts; javascript is a little different than python, it emphasizes functional programming, and ill give you a headsup: an object in javascript is a little different than an object in python (so don't be thrown off), but learnjavascript sub is very helpful here, and their are a ton of great resources

believe it or not; to this day it remains the most popular programming language out there. 99% of the web is in javascript
and I'm sure if you google "react.js jobs" youll likely see quite a number some might be front end...others will be fullstack. its the most in demand framework to know, but you can honestly worry about that a little down the line. as you should first become decent at javascript: and once you learn how the web works, its not as if you wont be able to learn a diff framework: a framework is essentially a tool to make the job easier than hardcoding everything from scratch

(in that course i linked, i believe theres a section on bootstrap and jquery which you can either learn or not..its up to you. for react you can certainly learn something like material_ui ...but this is honestly down the road...i imagine that bootcamp or just any online resource would provide more help).

to me, this just seems like the most realistic path to get your foot in the door. and can often be done remotely. which seems to satisfy what you want
(react.js jobs also pay quite well, especially if you become a fullstack dev. you could also eventually learn something called typescript which is similar to javascript but ill hesitate to get too off topic)

to answer to your last question: i think it really just depends: some people learn really well from the structure of a bootcamp. I also think theres alot to be said about "somebody has to be aware of whats out there, or they wont know what they dont know" which is a common thing self taught programmers face. they dont know what they dont know. whereas a bootcamp can at least expose them to whats out there
an online bootcamp i cant imagine being that great for networking but I mean you never know...interesting things can always happen
for all you know: as your skills increase- before even applying for a job, maybe somebody you know or meet needs somebody to help design a website of theirs. maybe its a small company/ could be startup...or just a company that doesnt require too many advanced features but more of a 'brochure' type site. you could certainly take on a project like that, and while its not fulltime, it gives you experience, and if you do a great job...word of mouth is interesting like that

i know we are in the python sub; but i did want to respond to your message:
and don't think that you need to give up on python; once you have a better understanding of things and are trying to do some fullstack; you can absolutely bring python into the mix; but yeh for now...learn javascript. refresh html css and transition into learning a popular framework: react.js....vue.js....angular.js are the big ones.
stackoverflow is another great resource. for anything javascript another tip i can offer: check the MDN docs. if you want to google something, maybe you encountered a function you want to learn more about google "your search term + MDN" and click the mdn page. thats the go-to.

hope this was helpful. feel free to dm me if you have more questions.

r/argentina • comment
1 points • Iann7

no se que queres hacer pero segun mi experiencia mantenete alejado de Tim bulchaka (puede que sea bueno no se pero a mi me aburrio bastante la forma que explica) y te recomendaria este curso de webdev

r/webdev • comment
1 points • ArSah3

Bootcamps actually are kind of All in One Course... for example this! What do you think about this?

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Ordinary_Skill

I know you asked for free, but consider the Web development course by Angela Yu on Udemy:

They always have "discount" so the course is actually about $10, if you can afford it, but I'm aware everyone's situation is different. GL.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • canbrave

Your welcome.

P.s they have sales just im not sure when the sale will show up.

The sale show every month or week im not sure.

r/webdev • comment
1 points • YouKnow-TheFarmer

Im using this one, and its pretty nice


Edit: wrong link sry

r/AskReddit • comment
1 points • darth-agnon

Udemy courses, they're basically low-level courses that will teach you some basics but they're not that interesting

but whatever, i'd say they are worth about the amount you normally pay for them (between 7 and 15 euro?)


they're always "on sale" so to speak. Where they sell you a course that is normally 400 dollar (so it must be high level shit right!?) but today it's 90% off!!! that's right

let me just do a quick google to see if they still do that shit.


I feel like they need to make their price as is instead of tricking people into thinking they made a bargain. It's for example in my country illegal to be in a "on sale!" state 24/7, only allowed 4 times a year (used to be 2)

r/html5 • comment
1 points • lbarqueira

Hi, I like very much the Complete 2020 Web Development Bootcamp by Angela Yu, The first lessons you can try for free at YouTube. Thanks

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • professional_fister

This is perhaps the best web development course on Udemy. The instructor, Angela, knows she's teaching complete newbies so her style of teaching worked out for me when all other courses I tried didn't work out. She's very clear in her explanations and does her best to really hammer each point

r/codingbootcamp • comment
1 points • chris1666

Yes but technically its html, css and then java script. Kind of hard to build a website without html.

Since you are going web development I will link

That course or a solid 45-60 hours of codecademy are what anyone should complete before thinking about going into a a bootcamp and spending 10,000++ and possibly not being prepared to take in all the information.

r/learnjavascript • comment
1 points • que_rico9

This is the course, it is current not outdated and it has HTML, CSS, JavaScript, react etc. I checked and double checked and it seems to have it all

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Sh00tL00ps

I loved this course, I highly recommend it as well. The React section in particular is extremely comprehensive (nearly 10 hours of videos, exercises, and projects). Angela is a wonderful instructor!

r/videos • comment
1 points • newdayagain07

this is the most accessible programming course i've ever seen. she's an incredible teacher. she's going to make you think you can code but after you finish her course, you wont be able to code in a very serious way. it's still the best first step you can take. it's javascript for web development.

javascript should hands down be the first language for everyone because it's incredible useful right now. you can make changes to the webpages you're viewing, make extensions for browsers and even make apps for yourself. it has an easy learning curve. for some reason everyone wants to teach c first when c is almost completely useless for newbies. learn then forget. java also requires too much of an initial investment to bear fruit. python is ok but still, not directly useful. it has to be javascript. it doesnt matter how easy or loose the language is, it helps people get through the hardest early hurdle of programming which is the fundamentals like loops and arrays where 90% of everyone who tried to learn programming quit on.

lastly, javascript is how you imagine a programming language should work. almost every solution i come up for it, javascript can do it. meanwhile in something like c, you're going to be fucked up every step of the way. like if you get the variable type wrong it wont work. with javascript it will. that makes the language more buggy because it's loose but for simple programs it's perfect.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • jlamamama

I think codeacademy is a good jumping off point since you can write code right on the website. It's good to get an understanding of the basics. I stopped using codeacademy once I got up to the DSA(Data Structures and Algorithms) section of the curriculum. The explanations were clear but wasn't enough for me to really grasp some of the concepts. And another important thing is that they don't have enough practice problems/examples to work on to help solidify my understanding of DSA.

For the first couple months I think it might be nice to have a very structured curriculum to go through the basics. But beyond that $20 a month for codeacademy was not worth it for me.

There are some decent coding courses online from what I've heard. Angela Yu has a really good course you can buy for like $12. You'll have to delete your cookies or use private browsing to get the price again if you revisit the site.

I've heard some good things about this specific course but I've also heard that it is also just scratching the top surface of the full-stack webdev path. I know of one person who went through this course and is interviewing for jobs, but not sure how successful it has been for them.

Instead of codeacademy I started reading books instead.

For a total beginner, Python Crash Course 2Ed. by Matthes is really good for learning the syntax and then getting some experience using different libraries to create 3 different working projects. I know a few people personally who really enjoyed this book.

I'm not sure if you want to learn python as I don't have enough experience or details to know what will suit your goals best. I'm sure someone else who is a better programmer can chime in here.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • BigFella0898

It still says 29.99$ on mine?

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • MarcnLula

Yes, Here it is

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • redditdave

seriously? so the one i had my eyes on was this one by Dr. Angela Yu:

it's listed at $109.99. you're saying, if i wait for the right time, it'll drop to $10-15?

r/webdev • comment
3 points • SamM155

This one may help you out -
I've been using this and it covers most of the stuff you've got listed, at least at a basic level that you can build off of. If it's not on sale currently for you, Udemy normally has sales every few days where it gets down to $10. Good luck!

r/learnprogramming • comment
2 points • myst_eerie_us

This is not a strictly JavaScript course, rather a web dev course, but I'd highly recommend this one if you are interested:

r/learnprogramming • comment
2 points • wakizu101

I myself is 2 month into web development, I studied this course this week I will be making apple's home page front end only and copying a this piracy website including a front end for admin to post I hope you learned a lot from making of the website

r/learnprogramming • post
3 points • Digitalman87
Udemy Web Development Courses?

So I am trying to decide on which web development course to take from Udemy. A little background: I have started teaching myself python through Python Crash Course(finished the first 11 chapters and now working on the game project). I have started CS50 as well. I am interested in the web development courses through Udemy but not sure which one.

I’ve heard the first one is a little outdated. Does anyone have experience with any of these? Most of them say you can be employed as a web developer at the end of these programs. Any truth for that? For the print, looks like any of them is a good deal. Thanks!!

r/learnwebdev • post
3 points • Eufrasia_
Can someone look at my plan and give me suggestions ?

i plant to learn html, css and basic javascript from either of this

option 1 or option 2

after this i plan to learn JS from this course

after this i will learn PWA through Net Ninja's youtube series.

my end goal is to make a inventory management website for a game and have a mobile app for it.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • coderhi