The Python Mega Course
Build 10 Real World Applications

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

The Python Mega Course is the most practical course you will find on the web today.

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Taught by
Ardit Sulce

Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 23 mentions • top 20 shown below

r/learnpython • post
6 points • Anny34
The Python Mega Course- Build 10 Real World Applications [Size: 3.26 GB]

Udemy Link Click Here

Download Link Click Here

What you'll learn

Go from a total beginner to a confident Python programmer Create 10 real-world Python programs (no toy programs) Solidify your skills with bonus practice activities throughout the course Create an app that translates English words Create a web-mapping app on the browser Create a portfolio website and publish it on a real server Create a desktop app for storing data for books Create a webcam video app that detects moving objects Create a web scraper Create a data visualization app Create a database app Create a geocoding web app Create a website blocker Send automated emails Analyze and visualize data Use Python to schedule programs based on computer events. Learn OOP (Object-Oriented Programming) Learn GUIs (Graphical-User Interfaces)

Udemy Link Click Here Download Link Click Here

r/ITCareerQuestions • comment
1 points • Jtaylor44t

It's on sale right now. I got it for $10 when I took it. But it's definitely worth the current $18. It will give you a great introduction to Python.

r/OSUOnlineCS • comment
1 points • TacticalLeemur

I can't speak for the python OSU courses, but when I was teaching myself python, I found Ardit Sulce's Python Megacourse on Udemy to be incredibly valuable. I think it was on sale for $12 at the time.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • amado88


I just finished this course now - I really enjoyed it as well. Had some background before and this was just right for me. On some of the applications I made it more difficult for myself, i.e. substituting tkinter with PyQt5 and learning QT Designer, or changing MySQL to PostgreSQL to learn that as well.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • alienpsp

not 100% sure but i think this is the one OP mentioned python mega course

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • LiquidAurum
r/learnpython • comment
1 points • UXR_Julie

This is the class I have been taking on Udemy to learn Python and I am very happy with it:

The teacher knows his stuff and is a good teacher too boot.

r/Udemy • comment
1 points • FactP0sters_Ghost

there you go

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • shobhitkao

Try the python mega course. It covers many different areas. Also you are required to make 10 real world applications during the course. Although the OOP section is not very clear but he is planning on updating it. Check it out.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • my_password_is______

> know there's one on udemy

always wait for udemy courses to go on sale
they go on sale just about every 10 to 14 days
and that's how much you'll pay for them $10 to $14

this is on sale right now

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • mrkerbean

The Python Mega Course: Build 10 Real World Applications by Ardit Sulce

r/learnpython • comment
2 points • chris1666

And again sounds like a great idea, but will it still be so if you're only hearing lectures online do to the covid situation, or the school/professor is not one to tutor or explain the full speed lectures ? So consider checking that out before you make a commitment. I want you to be successful eitehrway and spend the least!

Also, its possible that you might find more inspiration from one of the courses that focuses more on projects as MANy beginner courses do not and that can discourage us when we do lots of typing and DONT build anything

r/learnpython • post
2 points • ContadorPL
book with real-world projects


can i find somethink like this udemy course 'The Python Mega Course: Build 10 Real World Applications' but in the form of a book?

I simply prefer books over videos.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • onlysane1
r/learnpython • comment
1 points • calleklovn

I had very little experience with programming prior, and the first course I bought on Udemy was "The Python Mega Course":

I'm sure that some will object to the way it teaches you Python, but for me it worked really well. It's mainly a learning-by-doing process, instead of a long course of abstract explanations of different aspects of programming. In the introduction you just learn the very basic syntax of python, the basic data types, looping, basic functions, etc. , and after that each chapter has you building some a functioning application using a variety of python libraries which can be quite empowering. You build a GUI, a web app, a web scraper, a sort of book store inventory system using a SQLlite database... all sorts of things really.

r/programare • comment
1 points • costinbusioc

Asta de un curs destul de ok de Python:

Te trece prin notiuni de baza, cateva biblioteci interesante si ajungi sa faci si niste proiectele micute.

r/cscareerquestions • post
4 points • qazwsx123_1_2
Critique my Learning plan for Data Engineering?

I have completed a data analyst internship and am set to graduate in december 2020 with a stats degree. Ideally, I would like to get an entry level Data Engineer job, if not that, then a Backend Engineer job or a Data Analyst.

I have decent experience with SQL and Python from my internship (though my python still needs some work), some rudimentary unix and git knowledge too.

I am currently doing the Data Engineer track on Datacamp. It seems pretty easy so far, thought its pretty good for learning different technologies (surface level at least).

After the Data Engineering track, I plan to do: The python project course and some projects on my own to improve on my python skills.

I read that backend engineering has a lot of overlap with data engineering, so its good to know some. Django:

For Data Engineering theory and cloud practice, I plan on doing: and

My Questions are: 1) Is this enough to land an entry level data engineering job?

2)The datacamp tracks delves into Scala and Spark a bit too. Are there any others resources that I should look into? How important is knowing Scala, considering now Pyspark is almost as good as Scala Spark.

3)Should I spend more time learning Java or Scala? I'm worried I may be pigeonholing myself if I spent a lot of time on Scala, considering its not really used outside of DE and Java is among the most used language out there.

4) Is the web development course worth doing? I noticed an increasing amount of data engineers need to have a decent knowledge of this to present their final solutions to the business and for the business or the DS team to use.

5) Queuing and Streaming systems such as Kafka and Spark Streaming. Not sure what the best way to learn this. I guess:

6) For SQL, can some recommend a more advanced course? I know joins, aggregates, create and insert, subqueries. Not so good with window functions and DB theory

7) Am I missing any other resources . Any other tips/resources would be very appreciated. Thanks for your time!

r/povertyfinance • comment
1 points • pierre_x10

Search programming in this sub and you will get plenty of useful recommendations, such as here


If you have some money to spend, this course for Python in uDemy seems promising: The Python Mega Course: Build 10 Real World Applications


I would note that coding is not for everyone. If you have the mindset to find programming interesting, then it is well-worth self-teaching. As long as you can demonstrate what you have learned, you will have success finding entry-level jobs.

r/jobs • comment
1 points • getajobinx

Get started:

Learn the craft:

Edit: For experience, work on your own project, depending on what part of CS you go into. Feel free to reach out to us for suggestions.

All the best.

r/rails • comment
1 points • ElFuhrerLoco

It depends on what you want. I will give you 4 recommendations, but just be aware that Python ecosystem is huge so you will have many options depending on what you want.

  • Some of the books most similar to Hartl's , but for Python/Django are the William Vicents Books

  • If you prefer one only about Python, this is a very introductory book.. with several short, but not trivial projects

  • If you prefer a video course, these Udemy course has good reviews.

  • Finally if you want to start doing ML projects,[ this book by Francois Chollet] ( is pretty good.