Writing has helped me learn technical topics in greater detail. There's nothing like thinking you know something until you try to explain it to someone. It's been one year since I've published my first blog post and I'd like to share some of my thoughts and experiences.
Conferences are an awesome opportunity to network and meet other developers. They always inspire me and remind me why I take a lot of time out of my day to share my learnings and be the part of the community.
Interviews are hard. But when you get the job, you've done the hard part. You already made a good first impression so just continue being yourself and you'll do great. Read these 10 pragmatic tips to help you get started with a bang.
Creating an reviewing pull requests (PRs) is an everyday part of our work. Why don't make it easier and more enjoyable for others reviewing your work? Your colleagues will thank you for it! Learn here how you can improve your pull requests in 5 tips.
Have you ever looked back a certain period of time; a week, a month, a year, and thought you haven't done anything? I have. We all have. Sometimes I think I haven't learned anything, looking at what's left to learn. Sometimes I think I haven't done anything looking at what's left undone.
It's already daunting enough to learn a new programming language. However, learning never stops. So when do you know is a good time to start applying for your first job as a junior developer? Is there ever a good time for that or should you just go for it? In this post, I've shared my personal experience and things I did that helped me land my first job. It took me one year.
Attending conferences is a great way to learn new things, meet other developers, and promote your company or personal projects you've been working on. But have you ever wondered what it's like to be a speaker? Are you interested in speaking but don't know how or where to start? Impostor syndrome? You have more to offer than you think! Let's see why you should apply as a speaker and how to do that.