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How to Start Learning Programming: A Beginner’s Guide

by Asad Bondi
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Learning Programming

If you’ve ever seen the Matrix and thought it would be cool to have your own personal computer operating system, then programming might be your thing. If that sounds like you, start learning programming with this guide on how to start learning programming as a beginner. Whether you want to focus on web development, software development or game development, we’ll help you make the right choice with our beginner’s guide to the world of programming languages.

What is Python

Python is a simple language that’s used for everything from web apps to scientific computing. Python’s built-in data structures, like lists and dictionaries, make it easy to write clean code. It supports object-oriented programming, which means you can build applications by combining pre-made components. And Python runs on Mac, Linux and Windows—so you can build apps no matter what computer you have. If you want to get started with Python programming, here are some resources for beginners. Learn Python online: The best way to learn how to program in Python is through hands-on experience. There are many free online courses available, including those offered by MIT Open Courseware and Coursera. Both of these sites offer free video lectures that walk you through each concept as well as sample projects so you can practice along with your instructor. You should also check out Code Academy, an interactive learning site created by Code academy (one of our favorite places for people who want to learn how to code). Code Academy offers free courses in JavaScript and HTML/CSS (as well as paid courses) but also has a great section on learning Python. Read about Python: Books are another great resource for learning how to program in Python. Two books we recommend checking out are Dive Into Python 3, which teaches both beginner and intermediate concepts, and Think Like a Programmer, which teaches more advanced topics. These books will teach you all about variables, functions, loops and more. Practice writing programs: Once you’ve learned some basics about programming in general (and maybe even a specific language), it’s time to start writing programs yourself! One of our favorite ways to do that is with Project Euler. This website gives users hundreds of problems they can solve using any programming language they wish.

The best way to learn Python

Today, Python is one of the most popular programming languages in use today. It’s used by big companies like Google, Reddit and Spotify. There are also many online communities of people who use Python and it’s easy to find help on Stack Overflow if you need it. Here are some resources to get started with Python 3 Invent with Python – This free book teaches you how to program using a series of small games. The creator designed Invent with Python specifically for beginners so it’s very approachable. You can download all of its code from GitHub. To learn how to program your own games, check out MIT App Inventor, which uses blocks instead of code. If you want something more advanced, try MIT Scratch, which has an interactive website that helps teach kids how to code their own games and programs (and even share them!). To learn more about coding in general, visit Code Academy. They have several free courses for beginners that take you from hello world all the way up through making your own game! If you just want to learn Python syntax, there are plenty of sites out there where you can read or watch someone else type it’s in. But I recommend typing it yourself because doing so will help you understand what each line does and why. One great resource for learning Python syntax is Code academy. Code academy offers both free and paid courses that walk you through writing programs in different languages including Java, HTML/CSS/JS, Ruby and PHP. And if you’re looking for a community to connect with other programmers who might be able to give feedback on your work or answer questions as they come up, check out Hacker News or Reddit’s Learn Programming sub-Reddit.


Getting Started with Python Section 1

Python Basic Syntax and Data Types If you have never programmed in any language before, Python can seem a bit daunting. The good news is that Python is relatively easy to pick up, and you can read about basic syntax and get started in as little as 10 minutes. The first few things you should know when learning Python are what numbers, strings, lists, dictionaries, and variables are. If you have used other programming languages or are familiar with them already (most likely Java), you will be happy to hear that Python’s basic data types behave similarly. Here we will briefly explain what each data type is and how they work along with some examples of using them. Numbers Python has two numerical data types: integers and floating-point numbers. Integers consist of whole numbers without decimal points; for example, -5, 0, 1, 2, 3. Floating point numbers include decimals; for example 4.0, 5E-2 etc. Strings are sequences of characters surrounded by either single or double quotes; for example, ‘hello’, world. Lists store multiple values within a container; these values can be either integers or floating-point numbers but not both at once. In order to create a list, you must use square brackets [ ] ; for example my list = [1, 2, 3] . Dictionaries store key/value pairs where keys must be unique and are usually integers while values can be anything including strings and lists. To create a dictionary use curly braces { } ; for example my dict = {‘key’: value} . Variables allow us to store information so it can be accessed later on in your program.

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