Today I'm Sharing interesting topic about learning programming online. Whenever we want to learn programming online that's time we have to choose following of this website to learn by video or learn by tutorial.Some os this site provide tutorial and some of this site provide video tutorial.
Inside each lesson is a panel thatÂ explains necessary code and instruction. Another panel allows you to get your hands dirty by writing acceptable code, then checking if you are doing the right thing. Donâ€™t worry about making mistakes, as both instruction and code panelsÂ will warn you of errors,Â and provide hints. It is as if thereâ€™s a kind teacher right beside you.
2.Â Code Avengers
Code Avengers has a gradual approach to interactive learning. ItÂ does not explain too much knowledge that isnâ€™t essentialÂ for beginners, just a bit of code and playful instruction, making things very easy to digest. You also get to play with the code, then see the impact of the changes immediately. It is carefullyÂ crafted with the beginnerâ€™s comfort in mind.
3.Â Code School
After you finished courses in Codecademy or Code Avengers, and you are ready to further expand your capabilities, Code School is the next quality website you should land on. Unlike most interactive learning sites, Code School offers moreÂ in-depth coursesÂ to train and turn you into an expert with the industryâ€™s best practices.
Overall, the courses are categorized into 4 main paths, and they are
Almost all courses are aggressively polished with impressive design and informative screencasts, though theÂ challenges after the screencast might bit a bit hardÂ for amateurs. Luckily, there are hints and answers to refer to. WhileÂ most of the offered courses are free, certain ones will require you to spendÂ $25/month to access the entire courseÂ including all screencasts and challenges, and also all other courses in Code School.
Treehouse courses are more project-oriented than language-oriented, so they are perfect fornovice programmer with a planned purpose, such as building a website, or an application. For example, the Websites course is all about building a responsive website, interactive website or evenÂ WordPress themeÂ â€“ a very practical and efficient way to master related languages. Nonetheless, they have released a plethora of foundation courses with a video-then-quiz approach.
For Treehouse, every course is divided into different stages or modules, and beyond every first stage the learner will beÂ invited to pay a monthly subscription fee of $25 to access all courses with 650+ videos, and an exclusive Treehouse Members Forum as a bonus. If you are serious about your programming future, you couldÂ subscribe the $49 monthly plan to obtain in-depth interviews with leading industry pros and cutting-edge workshops.
LearnStreet adopts command prompt-styled code interpreters with human language to explain function and encourage you whenever possible, the kind of command prompt you want for your own local machine. However, the code interpreter could be as rude as standard command prompt, as most of the times it requires you to type in the absolute same code and content it asks for.
Other than that, itâ€™s truly friendly and enjoyable, and most importantly, free.
Udacity is the unification of insightful video lectures and improved quizzes to achieve the interactive feel for students, so itâ€™s ideal for those who donâ€™t like to read but rather get explanations from industry professionals such as Google employees.
You will be given a screencast from pros discussing the topics and instructions, then you will take either logic or programming quizzes to strengthen your understanding or forge it into a skill. The good thing about Udacity is it provides more videos than any other site, and the instructors are either real-life professors or industry veterans.
The only pitfall here is most courses are not much related to each other, so Udacity is probably not your starting point, but a virtual university to further your study.
The advantage of CodeHS is it teaches you to think, and solve a problem like a programmer with its first course, Programming with Karel. The lessons are fun as you will learn how to use the code to move the dog, Karel to complete given tasks and puzzles like picking up ball and building a towel. It plants a solid concept of programming and the way it solves the problem systematically in your mind.
Other than the course mentioned above, you mustÂ sign up first with $25 per month to continue your learning journey, but itâ€™s a perfect site to learn basic game programming effectively.
8.Â Khan Academy
Although Khan Academyâ€™s courses are not as structured as CodeHS, it serves as an open playground for both novice and amateurs particularly interested in learning drawing, animation and user interaction with code. It does not preach any specific programming language, but the code pattern it adopts can be applied anywhere, as a majority of languages share the similar programming pattern.
You can firstÂ join the Programming Basics course to watch and learn basic concepts, then explore the given code after the video tutorial to validate your doubts. With Khan Academy, you can save your modification as a Spin-Off for everyone to enjoy and customize. There have been hundreds of spin-offs just from one lesson in one course, so imagine the community size, and the lessonâ€™s effectiveness.
9.Â Scratch 2.0
Think CodeHS and Khan Academy are still too hardcore for your child, who has no comprehension beyond basic English? No worries, there is something even easier for your aspiring next-gen programmer, and itâ€™s called Scratch. Previously an offline software that allow kids to create, upload and share their projects proudly, Scratch is now fully online with its 2.0 successor.
Itâ€™s not about programming though, butÂ a combination of visual blocks of commands that tell assigned objects how to behave, such as telling the cat to move 10 steps, or yell â€˜meowâ€™ when it touches the ownerâ€™s leg. By using this visual programming method, the young programmers will form a habit of breaking a problem into smaller blocks, and solve them one by one logically.
Structured Query Language (SQL) is just a language purely designed to store and retrieve data from a database, so imagine the boredom you will experience when programming a warehouse. Yet SQLZOO wants you to learn SQL happily with its interactive interface and smileys.
Since there is really nothing too deep to explain for a straightforward language like SQL, the site will only ask you to replace the variables like city names or population number, and raise the difficulty from that level. One huge let-down will be the shortage of hints, answers and forum, so you are probably doomed if you fail to solve any one of the quizzes, just like old times.
11.Â MIT Open Courseware
MITâ€™s Open Courseware offers 2100 courses in a variety of topics, including Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. The free resources include online textbooks, exams, multimedia content, assignments and projects and examples â€“ all from actual MIT courses from the last decade or so.
Itâ€™s Google and itâ€™s code, so yeah, itâ€™s a pretty solid free resource, and obviously a good one if you are interested in Android development. Has some more advanced topics as well including distributed systems and web security.
Mozilla knows a thing or two about what makes a good website run, and itâ€™s put together a free learning center that includes work written by the the network and also by other sites, likeâ€¦
14.Â HTML5 Rocks
Just in case you were wondering, it kind of does. The site has a lot of free info on HTML5, including blog posts, and tutorials.
15.Â The Code Player
The Code Player is a great way to get a real sense of the ebbs and flows of coding (while learning stuff too).
PeepCode covers a lot of programming languages, providing downloadable (paid) screencast lessons.
18.Â Ruby Koans
If learning Ruby (and this is Ruby, not Ruby-on-Rails) is what youâ€™re looking for, Ruby Koans has a free tutorial, promising to â€œwalk you along the path to enlightenment in order to learn Ruby.â€
Learn Code The Hard Way started with the book (free online) Learn Python The Hard Way and has branched to add other languages including Ruby and C.
20.Â Stack Overflow
While it technically doesnâ€™t have â€œtutorialsâ€ there is a ton of (easily searchable) info on Stack Overflow that can be of great help once you get going. Also, if you ever get stuck on something (and the answer isnâ€™t already there) the community is very good at answering questions.
21.Â Coder Dojo
Coder Dojos are places were young people can get together to learn to code, so if youâ€™re a parent thatâ€™s thinking of setting your kid on the Path to Instagramum, you might want to see if there is one in your area. The site also has aÂ knowledge baseÂ put together byÂ its instructors/volunteers, but it is relatively limited.
Beyond the many many books that Oâ€™Reilly publishes, the company also offers (paid) online courses on many different programming languages.
23.Â Apple Developer
If youâ€™re interested in developing for Apple products, itâ€™s a great idea to head over to to Appleâ€™s developer site to see what all the fuss is about and learn from the resources Apple has made available online.
24.Â Android Developer
Googleâ€™s Android developer site continues to improve, and includes videos from Google i/o as well as section that goes over best practices for designing apps.
Mobiletuts+ has free tutorials/blog posts on Android and iOS as well as other mobile-centric needs such as design and also has a premium (paid) service as well.
Udemy offers courses (some free, some paid) on a wide range of subjects, and boasts instructors including Mark Zuckerberg and Marissa Mayer.
Bloc promises to teach you to â€œbecome a web developer in 12 weeks.â€ For a hefty fee, Bloc will team you with a programmer mentor that acts like a personal fitness trainer throughout your learning. For the price tag, it probably makes sense to make this your full-time job for three months if you go this route.
Programr takes a different line to learning code:Â
- Hands-on exercises
- Difficulty: Easy.
- C, C++, C#, Java
Wibit.net believes in starting from scratch and is therefore apt for beginners. It starts with giving you a brief history about what you are going to learn, followed by basic concepts behind the programming segment one is going to deal with and then finally helps you strengthen your coding skills. Optimized for Android phones as well as iOS devices, the site has its ebooks available on both the Play Store and App Store. For a price, though.
31.Â The New Boston
- Video Tutorials
- Difficulty: Easy.
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