Continuing to study web software accessibility, also called “a11y”, I have tried to inject more geezer-friendliness into a website.
Web accessability is a subfield of web software development that illustrates how (and by whom) laws are really written.
Phase 5 is a start-up within a start-up, and I gave it its first job to do. Now it’s your turn to critique the work.
Want a job? You may want to use the services of a company that finds jobs matching your profile, to make your search more efficient. I’m trying that, too, but the results are amazingly clumsy. Like showing me a baby-sitter job when I ask to see technology jobs!
The apprenticeship phase at Learners Guild gives its Learners opportunities to work on sustained multi-week projects. That, in turn, allows them to develop full-stack web applications, paying attention both to how they run on a server and how they interact with a user. I have a primitive application of that kind you can try out.
Developing my latest web application at Learners Guild, I have found that progress is not at all linear.
Learners Guild has made some significant changes over the last several months is its program for remaking a diverse crop of learners into highly qualified software developers.
I claim to be studying software development in an “unbootcamp”, but the world isn’t buying that. It classifies Learners Guild as yet another bootcamp in a precarious industry. The Guild is taking a beating on bootcamp review sites. Is it failing to manage its reputation, or is it thinking long-term and insisting that its reputation must be earned?