Web Development from the Ground Up for Beginners (HTML, CSS, Javascript, Python) – 01: Introduction

Hello and welcome to my web development
tutorial! This tutorial is designed for complete beginners to be able to create
a web app from scratch with the currently existing web technologies. This
course will include two parts: the first one is for client side, the
thing that shows up in your browser such as buttons, form inputs, images, charts, and
the other stuff that is visible to a person who views your web application.
The second one is server-side, the thing which handles how data is delivered to
your web applications’ viewers. The technologies we are going to use include
HTML, CSS, and JavaScript for client-side, and then python for server-side. Keep in
mind that this is not a web design course but rather a course on the basics
of web development. I am really bad at doing web design but it will include
some basic layouting technique which can be achieved by using CSS. I will be
taking a lot of resources from MDN–the Mozilla Developer Network, as basically
there are tons of references you can find there. All right, we will not get
into programming yet in this video but I want to ask you something: What is your
objective in learning web development? Do you just want to try it out? or do you
want to make it as your job? or just killing time for fun?
Whatever your reason is, there is nothing wrong with learning and discovering new
things. Who knows, maybe you will enjoy it and you wish to learn more, that is a
really great thing. If not, that is perfectly fine. You will get a fair share
of knowledge and you will also discover how things work. So, whether or not you
want to continue doing web development after this course, it is all up to you. Ok,
so the first thing you need before doing web development is to prepare a web
browser. I usually use Firefox but I just tried out the new Microsoft Edge which
engine is based on Chromium and I can say it is working really great for
me. The second thing you need is a text editor. You can basically use notepad for
web development, but seeing hundreds of lines of black and white text is not
exactly pleasant for me. I personally really like Visual Studio Code, but there
are other alternatives like Sublime Text Atom, Brackets, Vim, and other text
editors I might not have heard of. Sublime Text is really common among web
developers. You might want to check it out. Another optional thing to consider
is Themes and Fonts. My personal favorite is Gruvbox Light Theme. It does not
have a really high contrast so it is really easy for my eyes. For long term
programming it is quite nice. It also has a dark variant which is also really nice.
You can install the Gruvbox theme in Visual Studio Code through the
extensions menu. For fonts, Microsoft just released something called Cascadia code
and it is really nice-looking font. Fira Mono is also a cool font that is being
developed by Mozilla. Development comfortability is really important for
me so I tend to pick the stuff that looks best to me. Alright, I think that’s
it for today, I hope you will enjoy the course that is to come. Stay tuned,
subscribe to my channel, and Godspeed.


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