Learn to Code is a podcast hosted by Chris Castiglione (OneMonth.com) based in Brooklyn, NY. Each week Chris interviews successful business founders, startups and programmers to ask them: How did you learn to code? What tips and tricks do you have for finding meaningful work? Learn more about One Month and the Learn to Code podcast at www.onemonth.com.
33% of the web is powered by WordPress. There's a lot of WordPress sites out there! Because of that, WordPress is a huge target for hackers, and security should be a priority for everyone, even if you're not a developer.
This week on the podcast I'm chatting with Bryan Helmig, the CTO, and co-founder of Zapier. In our discussion, we talk about how Bryan learned to code, how One Month uses Zapier's automation tools to save us time and $$$, AND our list of The Most In-Demand Tech Skills.
Welcome to the Learn to Code Podcast here at One Month. Today on the show we have Zed Shaw. Zed is the author of Learn Python the Hard Way. and the popular website Learn Code the Hardway.
In this episode, we'll be talking about how Zed learned to code, how to get the most out of his book series, and advice on next steps for after you complete Learn Python the Hard Way.
Nathan Baschez (Product Hunt, Gimlet Media) is one of the most prolific people I know, having worked at half a dozen of the coolest startups I can think of, all in just the past ten years.
In my chat with Nathan we discuss: How to design a career, strategies for choosing projects, and behind the scenes of early startups: General Assembly, Product Hunt, Substack, and Gimlet Media (home to the Reply All, StartUp and Crimetown Podcast).
Hacker Noon is one of the best tech blogs to stay up to date with coding trends, blockchain, and startups. With over 7000 writers and 200,000 daily readers, Hacker Noon has become the voice of hackers around the world.
Linh Dao Smooke is the co-founder and COO of Hacker Noon. Today she and I chat about Hacker Noon's origin, the recent split with Medium, and future of the publication.
Joel Califa is a professional problem solver. He's a successful designer, developer, team leader, and overall self-proclaimed generalist. Joel’s career has led him to the role of Senior Product Designer at two well-known digital companies: Digital Ocean and GitHub. Last week I sat down with Joel to ask him, “What advice do you have for someone trying to get hired at GitHub? And what rate should web designer be asking for 2019?”
What's the difference between front-end and back-end coding? Whether you're hiring a developer, becoming a developer, or just getting started learning to code — you're going to need to know the difference between the two terms "front-end" and "back-end."
In this SHORTS episode of the Learn to Code Podcast I'm going to explain the differences in terms of skill level, programming languages, and salary.
Why are product managers learning to code? This week I chat with product manager (and self-taught programmer) Irma Mesa (@_justirma) about why and how she learned to code. In this episode, we talk about the various resources that Irma used to learn to code (Codecademy, freeCodeCamp, One Month). How helpful were each of these coding courses? Which was the most helpful? What did she use first?
Today I want to discuss when NOT to build a website! As well as some cheap, and quick ways to validate your idea before you write a line of code. In this episode, you'll learn how some successful companies like Dropbox, the Skimm, and Oculus Riff all launched with a MVP (minimum viable product), aka. without writing a single line of code.
Brett Martin teaches Digital Literacy for Decision Makers (with me!) at Columbia University Business School. In this conversation, we share our curriculum, notes, and stories teaching digital literacy to MBAs.