Are you a coder, programmer, or developer?
Do you want to launch or boost your career?
Be curious and interdisciplinary. Good things come from people with broad interests.
Be open to new opportunities that come your way.
Statistics doesn't have to be hard and boring.
Should bracket be on the line or next line? It depends.
Easy Comparison: Think of Uber being run by the drivers.
When you are working, ask for what you are worth.
The number one problem is information overload.
I like to help anyone who wants to learn how to code.
Looking for interesting intersections between humanities and technology.
The main failure motive is being lost in the shuffle.
Nobody goes through this life alone, not a single person.
Everyone feels phony all the time.
Eliminate distractions. Eliminate things that are noisy.
You have to have a backup plan for every single point of failure.
It is not only about the code itself, it is about what's going around it.
There is a lot more to being successful than just the code itself.
People, please don't abuse pie charts.
The way to grow a community is to get people involved.
Finding your calling and changing your path.
The best way to learn is to teach.
Superpower and kryptonite: The need to understand "why".
Going beyond the code in so many different ways.
Teaching how to code in Swift for a living.
Connecting with people and finding what makes them tick.
Would you be able to code live real-time for people to watch?
The journey of a self-taught full-stack developer, blogger and tech writer.
The incredible history of an exceptional teenager coder.
Get past the fear of being ridiculed.
How to be better at time management and setting your priorities straight.
The fittest coder I know, and he is a lot more.
What's coming up on Season 2 of The Solo Coder Podcast.
Connecting Industry, Faculty and Students through AI initiatives.
Have you thought about using your coding skills to work on Cybersecurity?
How Robert automated his job and by doing so, got offered a development position.
Share what you know and it will come full-circle back to you.
How can someone teach 200 thousand people? It is possible.
From Brazil to the US, the story of a very unique Google Developer.
The origin story of a software architect transitioning into game development.
In Data Science, you are often not solving a problem you have solved before.
Find out why James left a cushy job at Google.
What is it that Google is looking for in a developer? James give us the path.
It's never too late to change. Luis talked about his story as he started coding at the age of 35.
Scott talked about how important it is to not wait too long before asking for help.
Roy talked about his work at electricity company OPG and his side business exploring new technologies.
Hani talked about how start and grow a business on the side while maintaining a full-time job.
Andrew talked about the impact that blogging had on his career and how it is still very relevant.
Mike talked about the wonders and challenges of becoming an independent and successful consultant.
Jana talked about her career in banking and what she did to become the natural choice when a Team Manager opportunity knocked on her door.
Thadeus is a self-taught .NET developer. He told me about the struggles of running a software business and how different that it from just coding.
I spoke with Atley Hunter. He is an indie mobile developer with the impressive number of 1100 mobile apps under his belt!
When you see someone as passioned as Reza talking, you may get inspired to check the intersection of coding and teaching as a potential career path.
In this episode I go through the ins and outs of what The SoloCoder Podcast is and what's in it for you.