So i cant get a straight answer, i need the space in which i can write everything in order to make a website. Im sorry if this is a dumb question, im brand new to this (started codecademy yesterday)
Okay, so, thank you all so much for the help, there is so much to learn ive got VSCode downloaded but am kinda scared to open it, it looks daunting as anything.
Do you need a package or is there something more?
From your experience, is there any advice you can give me when it comes to justifying if you don't know a technology. Also, what type of questions do you normally get. This interview is with the recruiter, first one.
I've been a software developer for over 6 years, I've been working with Angular 2+ pretty much ever since it came out (before used jquery / razor / and a couple of those pre angular weird mutants) .
I am an active community contributor, I have worked in a handful of angular projects varying from partial implementations for migrating legacy apps to brand new apps from the ground up using the latest angular versions.
I think I know my way around angular. I am in no way a total expert but I do my daily reading and research to try and stay on top of the new patterns, practices and versions.
The startup I was working for until December ran out of funds and me and my coworkers were let go. I've been tirelessly interviewing ever since, and I've stumbled upon plenty of interviews where the challenge is to live solve a vanilla js + html challenge.
WHAT IS THE PURPOSE OF THIS!?
The last interviewer said <quote> "Some front end devs get too familiar with frameworks and it is important they understand how it works behind it" </quote>
I DO UNDERSTAND HOW IT WORKS THAT DOESNT MEAN I CAN DO IT FROM THE TOP OF MY HEAD, THIS IS NOT WHAT AN ANGULAR DEV DOES ON DAILY BASIS.
It's been a frustrating path.
I am only looking for some empathy or a calmed reasonable POV that can help me think of this annoying interview tendency so that I can wrap my head around it and feel like I am not wasting my time reinforcing vanilla JS programming and theory.
sorry for the rant. I needed to share it somewhere ._____.
###edit: I duplicated 'would' in the title :( now I can't edit it out.
###edit2: woah thank you so much for all your kind answers.
To clarify, the last challenge I faced was about DOM manipulation, and on previous interviews I've been asked tricky questions about type coercion cases (like why JS evaluates typeof null as an object) that left me wondering what kind of dev they were looking for :|
I do not consider myself an expert and I do not blame the interviewer, I know they are just doing their jobs. So chill if you are some of those interviewers reading this :'D I don't hate you. I just want to understand so that I can be better and learn from the bad experiences.
I am building a simple application composed of 3 microservices: one responsible for authentication, another is handling db connection and performing data queries and the third one running a simple web server.
I wanted to understand whether it is generally a good practice to embed static files like html/css into web server container image or should they live in a separate location like s3 / gcs buckets. Thinking that rebuilding container image every time i need to add a line of text to my html files isn't the right approach.
I thought there was a built-in HTML tag that most browsers already supported in order to render a collapsible
<div> that can be opened/closed with a button/arrow next to it. Am I imagining that?
I swore I saw this a few years ago and mentally filed it under "cool HTML stuff I might use one day".
After avoiding Wordpress for as long as possible (I was obsessed with doing everything from scratch), I finally had a successful interview for a web dev internship and of course the company uses a lot of WP for its clients. What/who are some of the best resources for learning my way around it? I am going to do a deep dive over the weekend and would like to use free resources if possible, but not opposed to Udemy courses or something of the like.
For the Wordpress devs around here, what have you found to be the most successful way to pick up the beginner-intermediate fundamentals? The owner of the company suggested I just try to design a blog and noodle around with it like a sandbox, but I am definitely more of a visual learner. Any and all suggestions are greatly appreciated.