Web Development 101 — How to Start?
What is the best way for me to begin studying web development? Is it simple? And how am I going to stay on top of the current web design trends?
These are the questions that arise in the minds of all newcomers. There’s also a distinction to be made between web design and web development, although we’ll focus on the latter.
It all depends on how much you care about it and how serious you are about it. If you have a strong desire to study, you can easily become an expert in it. There’s nothing quite like it when it comes to designing websites like the ones we use or see in our everyday lives. Facebook, Google, Amazon, Flipkart, Snapdeal, and many others, to name a few.
Stages must be completed:
Stage 1 — HTML: HTML is something you’ve probably heard a lot about. HTML is the programming language you studied in school. Yes, it’s the same as what you learned a long time ago, but technology is always changing as time passes.
As you’ve grown older, so has HTML, and now there’s a new standard known as HTML5. What? Are you concerned about what it is? Don’t be that way. HTML5 allows us to do much more than just create the basic structure of a web page.
Stage 2 — CSS: We live in a culture where everyone wants to seem lovely and attractive, and in order to do so, everyone wears makeup. CSS accomplishes the same thing for HTML. CSS enhances the appearance of HTML pages.
You may use CSS to make your web page more colorful and smooth. CSS can even be used to make animations. You may use transitions, modify your page’s scrolling events, mouse click events, and more. However, as HTML evolves into HTML5, CSS evolves into CSS3.
Stage 4 — BOOTSTRAP: Do you recall the term “responsive”? Okay, let me clarify what a responsive website is all about. Responsive websites are ones that adjust the alignment and spacing of their elements to fit the screen size of the device on which they are being viewed. This is the Bootstrap technology, which makes it easier to create a responsive website.
Stage 5 — PHP: Up to this point, you’ve learned about how your web page will look and how its users will interact with it. It reacts differently depending on the user’s actions, but only on the client machine.
However, we now have a large number of people working on the server, which is the back end of our website. So, in order to code on the server, we’ll need a server-side scripting language like PHP (Hypertext Preprocessor).
Stage 6 — MySQL: When it comes to databases, we have a lot of information to display on the web page, but we can’t just store it there. A database management system is necessary because it efficiently handles data and allows users to complete many jobs.
A database management system is a software application that stores, organizes, and manages a significant volume of data. MY-SQL is an open-source database management system that is widely used in the IT industry.
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