With our experts, you can learn how to:
- Create your own website with server-side programmings, like setting up pages and URL
- Create arrays and objects, loop through array items - in a loop
- Create form elements and how to work with them
among many things.
- They can also explain in detail how documents, elements, and attribute nodes are represented in HTML, how text nodes are represented (with examples), and node properties, events, and methods.
- CSS: They can teach you about Cascading Style Sheets. You can discuss how to style HTML elements using inline style, and class and id attributes with them. You can also discuss the CSS box model and how it represents the layout of an element in a document. They can introduce you to CSS selectors and explain how to use them with different HTML elements.
- Arrays: Arrays and their uses are necessary to implement linear data structures like stacks and queues. We can show different array methods and properties that can be used to traverse, sort, and search arrays. We also show you how array sorting can be done using different algorithms like quicksort and insertion sort.
- Loops: We also discuss the while loop, do...while loop, for loop, and reverse while loop along with examples to help you understand how they work. We also show you how generic vs. strongly typed languages can affect looping.
- No Idea about the Project Topic
- No Idea how to implement it
- No Idea about the Best Practices
- No Idea about the Testing
- No Idea about the Naming Conventions
- No Idea about the Workflow
- No Idea about How to Make Your Code Clearer
- No Idea how to debug your code with Firebug
- No Idea how to debug your code with Google Chrome
1) The ability to explain your thought process: When it comes down to it, you'll find that almost every problem can be solved by breaking it down into smaller problems and solving those first. To get to that point, though, you have to be able to explain--to yourself and others--what the smaller problems are and how you intend on solving them.
2) Having a large arsenal of examples: Almost every problem can be solved by referring back to one or more previous examples.
3) Knowing when to use the console: Most people start by typing their code into the editor, only to discover that there are errors. The best way to debug this is to use the browser's developer tools (the console). I've seen too many tutors stumble around in the dark when it comes to debugging--they'll keep trying to add more and more code until the program magically works; when in reality it's just a simple error that can be fixed with one or two lines.
4) Knowing when NOT to use the console: Just as important as knowing how to debug is knowing when not to. For example, getting rid of all your console logs before showing your solution to someone else.
5) A willingness to embrace failure: This is one of the toughest things for students (and tutors) to do, especially when it comes to coding. When you write code and it doesn't work, there's a strong urge--I would argue that it's human nature--to try and correct your mistake and immediately get back on the right track.
The problem with this, though, is that when you continually do this--when you don't fully understand why something isn't working and jump straight to fixing it--you'll find yourself overtaken by a state of "analysis paralysis," where every effort leads to more discouragement. You have to be able to accept your mistakes--to embrace them--and use them as a means toward understanding.
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