The Complete Dart Learning Guide [2022 Edition]
What you'll learn
- Programming Fundamental
- Learn Dart from the ground up, step-by-step
- Everything you need in Dart to get started with Flutter
- Learn all the basics without stopping after them: Dive deeply into Dart and become an advanced developer
- No programming experience needed. You will learn everything you need to know
There are way too many programming languages and infinite use-cases for each one of them, every day developers are coming up with something new and we need to keep up with the flow.
Both of these technologies are relatively new when you compare them to the most popular languages and frameworks, they have been looking over for some years now but I would consider this combo to be ahead of its time like if you sold an electric car in 1995.
Let me tell you why:
What is Dart?
Let’s kick this off by explaining some qualities of Dart.
First, it is developed by Google and it launched in 2011. Google uses Dart to develop many of its main applications including Ads which as you can imagine must require quite a solid build.
Let’s not forget about ‘hot reload’.
You can test your code like if it was HTML and you were refreshing the page to see the changes. Yes, it is that easy.
Dart has been slept on by the dev community for too long but I think its time is coming with the mobile-first principle that is gaining such massive momentum. It runs fast on all platforms and is easy to pick up and learn by programmers.
Who this course is for:
- If you're interested in 'Flutter' building real native mobile apps for the two most popular mobile platforms - iOS and Android
I love writing code and I love teaching others
I always loved coding, I love diving into complex problems and solving and I still think that it's really an amazing feeling to see an app or program you built from scratch
You might think that I studied programming and that I got a CS degree - but I didn't! I always liked coding and it was a great hobby but I actually went for "Biomedical Engineering" when it was time to go to university.
And I don't regret it! It was a fun time and I enjoyed all the things taught there. But soon after taking my first steps in typical Biomedical Engineering jobs, it was very clear to me that I had to go back to coding. And that's what I did.
Actually, I always worked as a freelancer on side jobs whilst I was at university. And I also started teaching others there. I like sharing my knowledge and I really believe that we all should do our best to allow everyone to learn new things and achieve his or her goals.
Now, I've taught about 200,000 students worldwide. I published dozens of courses and I got all those tutorials you find on this page. I'm extremely happy to see that all this content is helping people learn the things they want :-)