If you like a developer in web and mobile industry surely you should have understanding of at least one programming language from this list.
The modern world is based on the technology, there is as an example of emerging technology sector. Before smartphone the computer only dominated in the tech sector but today receives equal contribution.
Software designers and developers are in high demand for computer and mobile industry. You would like to enter this world an understanding of at least one programming language. This makes an impressive addition to any resume.
The following image helps you to know the 12 programming languages should learn in 2014.
Where These Programming Languages Used
Used for developing interactive or animated web functions. It is also used in game development and writing desktop applications.
Used for enterprise software, Web-based Content, games and mobile apps, as well as the Android operating system.
Used to create dynamic websites and app development. It is the popular programming language for web developers.
Used for structuring and presenting content for the World Wide Web and a core technology of the internet.
Used to create iPhone Apps. It is a General purpose Object Oriented Programming language used by the Apple operating system.
Used as server-side scripting language for websites and mobile apps.
Used for managing data in relational database management system (RDBMS).
Used for developing websites and mobile apps.
Used for implementing operating systems and embedded applications.
It is used to develop systems software, application software, high-performance server and client applications as well as the video games.
Used to develop software for Microsoft and windows platforms.
Used to style web pages and interfaces.
Where to Learn it
2. Java– Udemy, Lynda.com, Oracle.com, LearnJavaOnline.org.
3. PHP– w3schools.com, Udemy, Codecademy, Lynda.com, Treehouse, Zend Developer Zone, PHP.net.
4. HTML5– w3schools.com, Treehouse, HTML Dog, HTMLGOODIES.com, W3C, Dive into HTML5, html5 Doctor, Caniuse.com, Udemy.
5. Objective-C– Udemy, Lynda.com, Mac Developer Library, Cocoa Dev Central, Mobile Tuts+.
6. Python– Udemy, Codecademy, Lynda.com, LearnPython.org, Python.org.
7. SQL– w3schools.com, Lynda.com, SQLCourse.com, TutorialsPoint.com, SQLZoo.net.
8. Ruby– Codecademy, Code School, TryRuby.org, RubyMonk.
9. C– Learn-C, Intoduction To Programming, Lynda.com, CProgramming.com, Learn C The Hard Way.
10. C++– Udemy, Lynda.com, CPlusPlus.com, LearnCpp.com, CProgramming.com.
11. C#– Udemy, Lynda.com, Microsoft Virtual Academy, TutorialsPoint.com.
12. CSS3– w3schools.com, Treehouse, HTML Dog, CSS-TRICKS.com, CSSBASICS, sitepoint, Udemy, Codecademy.
Maybe the author should find out what a programming language is before trying to make a list about programming languages. This list includes several that aren’t.
Which is the programming language that you mention, on this list?
HTML5, CSS3 and SQL
HTML is a markup language, CSS is to style HTML pages and SQL is for Database
I cannot agree with your comment, because I have three examples.
Here’s the definition on Wikipedia:
A programming language is a formal language designed to communicate instructions to a machine, particularly a computer. Programming languages can be used to create programs that control the behavior of a machine and/or to express algorithms precisely.
SQL stands for Structured Query Language. It is a special-purpose programming language. Now, it’s not a language in the same sense as, say, Java or C++: SQL is considered a fourth-generation language (4GL), whereas Java and C++ are third-generation languages (3GLs). Third generation languages are closer to human language than high-level languages like java. These 4GLs are often used to access databases, such as SQL.
In C the order of instructions is crucial, but in CSS you can have rules and selectors in any order, and in HTML the order of the tags matter, so there must be some subclassifaction of languages, where CSS/HTML/similar are in one and C/Python/etc are in the other?
Your justification is true,.. but you cannot categorize HTML, CSS and SQL under programming languages. Anyway Thanks 🙂
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