The Ultimate MySQL Bootcamp
Go from SQL Beginner to Expert

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

Become an In-demand SQL Master by creating complex databases and building reports through real-world projects

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Taught by
Colt Steele


Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 32 mentions • top 32 shown below

r/learnSQL • comment
7 points • juanLegTapDance

I’ve known analysts that don’t know SQL and just do everything in excel. So at that point any SQL knowledge is better than that. Find a SQL course you like and go through that. I have taken other dev courses from Colt Steele and like his style.

r/Everton • comment
2 points • wargeep

This is the course I used; it's pretty good and you build along the way so you're always putting things into practise :)

r/SQL • comment
2 points • Ok_Entertainer_9566

Im taking this one

r/learnSQL • post
2 points • smartchin77
Is this SQL course good for beginners?

I came across this course on Udemy. Does it cover basic SQL concepts?

r/serbia • comment
2 points • upgrejd

Freecodecamp ti je za MEAN/MERN stack, i to je najbolje na njihovom sajtu cepati tutorijale. Za PHP ne znam šta da ti kažem.

Za mySql možeš da pogledaš na Udemiju kurs od Kolt Stila, ne znam koji nivo ti treba ali sam posudi.

r/SQL • comment
2 points • Lolzor

Khan is definitely good intro and the second one probably too. I'd also recommend:

The Ultimate MySQL Bootcamp: Go from SQL Beginner to Expert by Colt Steele, Ian Schoonover

r/healthIT • comment
1 points • painess

This is the one I'm taking right now and it's great. Just wait a few days until it goes down to $9.99. Udemy has a sale basically every week.

r/ProductManagement • comment
1 points • hookem728

I've been going through this course on Udemy to brush up on my skills:

The instructor is a little goofy and there's definitely some fluff in it (it's a decently long course), but you start small and work your way up. He shows you how to setup and connect to a free DB (goormIDE) and provides data sets when needed to work off of. Overall, I'd say it was definitely worth the $12 and has helped me in a relatively short amount of time.

r/SQL • comment
1 points • imo2307

Hey man

I recently did a course on Udemy, which I thought was really good, I’ll provide the link below.

You sign up for a free server on goormide.

Instructor is quite knowledgeable a bit quirky but he knows how to lecture.

Good luck bru

r/learnSQL • comment
1 points • whoiswhat777

Good luck!

r/SQL • comment
1 points • theInnocnetFox36

Relax, Here this course I am learning from this course. Is good and requires 20 hours.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • frenchiveruti

I found this course quite complete:
and well explained.

r/learnSQL • comment
1 points • okiedad

This is a good one. And it's $11.99 until after tomorrow.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • pranavmittal611

Head First SQL and Practical SQL are really well written and designed for beginners. Udemy has an absolutely amazing MySQL course too.

r/learnprogramming • comment
2 points • Cold-Committee-11

Im currently learning SQL at uni but my lecturer sucks. using these


r/learnSQL • comment
1 points • chris1666
r/OSUOnlineCS • comment
1 points • TacticalLeemur

Colt Steele has a SQL course as well...but I never went through it. I have years of SQL experience. With the exception of relational algebra and working on the project, I have really been phoning in for that class. But there is this if you need it:

r/ItalyInformatica • comment
1 points • Noodles_Crusher

è più facile di quel che sembra.

consiglio caldamente questo, se sai l'inglese:


costa 9$ ed è fatto bene.

r/WGU • comment
1 points • brudnak

This is a great post! Thanks so much, the exam breakdown by chapter is fantastic and just what I was looking for. Anyone else that comes across this, if you're really new to code or MySQL I'd recommend this $10 MySQL Udemy course by Colt Steele. It covers the basics in great detail with tons of hands-on practice

r/dataanalysis • comment
1 points • jhmorseiv

I'm just finishing up The Ultimate MySQL Bootcamp: Go from SQL Beginner to Expert by Colt Steele on Udemy.

I really like the way he taught this & feel pretty confident in MySQL now. I realize I need to practice, practice, practice & found using HackerRank a great place for now.

Good Luck!!

r/ITCareerQuestions • comment
1 points • Purple_Techie

I can't remember what I actually started with it was either Treehouse or CodeAcademy, but I didn't want to pay monthly. Then I learned about Udmey and opted to purchase this course this udemy course to learn MySQL

I also worked through general query writing on W3schools.

I most recently enrolled in his JavaScript course. I like Colt he keeps me engaged.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • TestSubject363

Found a few that looked decent. I took a few database courses during my undergrad but have only recently began to use that education in building a webapp database. I like using MySQL, but if you just want general database education then look at other frameworks and languages as well.

Coursera: Udemy: edX:

I am a big fan of Udemy, courses are usually never more than $15 and you keep them forever, and good ones continue to be updated on a regular basis.

r/supplychain • comment
1 points • BILKE433

Thanks! Is Udemy a truly good place to learn SQL? I am currently debating between these 2 courses: The Complete SQL Bootcamp 2022 by Jose Portilla - and The Ultimate MySQL Bootcamp: Go from SQL Beginner to Expert -

There are just so many courses that look really good, but are they actually effective?

r/cscareerquestions • comment
1 points • amh404

Check out Udemy! That’s where I did SQL learning. I wasn’t really fully taught it in school and had an internship coming up so I looked around on there. There’s also some that are more role specific. Here’s a few of the top SQL courses...

Complete SQL Bootcamp

Ultimate MySQL Bootcamp. Go From SQL beginner to expert

Complete Oracle SQL Certification

SQL/MySQL For Data Analytics and Business Intelligence

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Waaum

For the Java-stack: I learned the basics of java through books, though in retrospect Udemy is better for introductions to topics, and books are better for in depth information.

r/malaysia • comment
1 points • MateValtr

My area of interest is not really Data Analysis, so I can't fully hearted recommend courses in that area. But for SQL and Python, Colt Steele on Udemy has a very thorough and well explained courses you might want to check.

Here's my recommended list for that (and especially for anyone thinking about learning programming/web development):

The Webdeveloper Bootcamp by Colt Steele | (fantastic one - if you are thinking about web development, this is the course to start with)

MySQL Bootcamp by Colt Steele | (in my list)

Python Bootcamp by Colt Steele | (bought this one, great!)

Machine Learning & Data Science with Python | (in my list)

iOS Development with Swift by Angela Yu | (bought this one)

Note: Currently there are no apparent active promos running on, but when I logged in, all prices dropped 87%. So try to sign up. Or just Google 'Udemy promo coupon' - that typically does that job ;)

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • seanyboygloryboy

Spend a year learning fundamentals, there are no shortcuts. Learn Html, CSS, JavaScript.




Then learn the crap out of React, Node, and SQL.

React Js

Node Js


This Roadmap with consistent structured learning would make you very proficient within 2 years. 👍

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • dreadwing55

Here is a curated list of all the best udemy course that I'm currently doing as a part of my full stack web development journey.

Basic Web Development :

1.Angela Yu Course - Must for beginners

2.Vanilla Javascript ( ) - Must for learning Javascript in depth

3.Colt Steele Course (New Stuffs + YelpCamp) (Do this course for more practice & new Stuffs)

Advance Frontend :

  1. Advance CSS ( )

  2. React (

Advance Backend :

  1. Node (

Advance Database :

  1. MongoDB (

  2. MySQL ( )

r/ontario • comment
1 points • cortrev

I used "The Python Workbook" by Ben Stephenson and did every problem front to back to learn native Python on my own. However if you've never coded before you'll probably benefit from taking some courses online first. They say that once you know one language, you can easily learn them all.

If you take one of the course packages on data science on Coursera (these are usually 5-10 courses each), this would be a good start in putting something on your resume. I would aim for something that finishes in a project, and you should take that project seriously.

For SQL I would check out this course on Udemy I did:

SQL is a very dry topic, so this was the best resource to learn I could find. Then, to practice SQL I believe SQL Zoo ( and W3Schools ( go well together.

However, in the end it's about who you know, so networking is infinitely important. This could be one of the benefits of taking courses at a college (as opposed to an expensive bachelor's degree). This way, you open yourself up to networking events offered for students, and possibly internships.

Hope this helps. I see I was being downvoted for suggesting a viable career path lol.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • Zeelot975

Oh i have a big list of more courses im going and have bought.

I also finished this course - (Really an amazing course in my opinion, and if you want to learn MySQL this is the way to go)

But currently im doing this course - (I really cant recommend this course, im just doing it cause i bought it, but its not as good as the same instructors Javascript course that i linked to you.)

Also theres this course thats on my list next -
(This one is pretty decent, though not very indept into concepts, im more using to to remember stuff)

And of course there's still tons of other courses i want to do.

Also my taking the JS course and the MySQL i've become pretty "fluent" in either, and i have no problems writing either code anymore.

r/datascience • comment
1 points • NeedyMatt

I have been diving head first into data science the last few months, and thought you might find a bit of insight into my journey so far useful, especially as I have been using Udemy a great deal to further my knowledge, and have enjoyed the current sale going on right now as well!

SQL - This is the answer. Learn this, now. Everyone else is right. Coming from a heavy math background (B.S. in math, did a lot of set theory and discrete math) I naively thought I understood databases better than I actually did. I really struggled finding ways to practice SQL, until I completed "The Ultimate MySql Bootcamp" by Colte Steel on Udemy. This gave me the exact foundation I was looking for, and I feel ready to move on to more intermediate SQL concepts, and know how to get there.


- Next step -


R - Learned basics of R and plotting with ggplot in a weekend. Found R a bit clunky coming from python, with no real advantage for my purposes. I would NOT start learning R until you have a mastery of python. I feel like I wasted a weekend that could have been better served learning python at a deeper level.

Note: R is a fantastic language, and I did love the concept of the "grammar of graphics" with ggplot. Just doesn't fit into my learning schedule atm when there are more useful things I belive I should be learning.


Tableau/Power BI - Useful but probably not what you need right now. Could easily learn basics in a weekend, but may struggle if concept of databases is weak. Before I understood database schemas a bit better, this only served as a clunkier excel for me. I have not done any tableau courses and am less experience than with Power BI, but both essentially serve the same purpose as far as I am aware. The course below taught me to use it much more effectively, and I appreciated the practicality of the course being one big encompassing project.



Excel - Absolutely vital or completely irrelevant depending on what you do. Excel is the bridge to people who freak out when you mention data science. For myself, I work in financial services company in an operations training role. Python, R, SQL, Tableau; I can't use any of these at work. I can do basic report automation through Excel though, in a way my coworkers can understand and work with. In a real data science position, I would think Excel becomes a bit redundant. I don't feel right recommending any courses for excel I didn't take myself, but there are a bunch of great ones on Udemy I am sure.

Hope this helps! :)

r/delhi • comment
1 points • messidude