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Boost your Career with Python Programming Language

Published on 12 December 18
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Honestly, I smile every time I hunker down with an editor window in front of me and carefully chisel out some beautiful, PEP 8 compliant code…

I regard Python’s community as one of the most welcoming and encouraging in all of technology. And companies are itching to hire competent Pythonistas for all kinds of roles.

Now, here’s a thought experiment for you:

Suppose tackling problems with Python was part of your day job. Something you’d get paid for. A career.

How would that change your life?

For me it felt like a huge personal achievement when I got my first paycheck for working full-time on a Python project. I loved the opportunity to apply a language that I previously only used as a hobby in my spare time.

Maybe you’re just starting out and you’re learning how to program by yourself or through a university program.

Or maybe you’re already an established software developer—but you crave to switch to a Python job.

If this sounds like you, I’d love to help you out.

I know making the leap from “passionate hobbyist” to professional Python dev is NOT easy:

What skills are even expected from a good Python developer?

Do you need to learn Django in order to get a job programming in Python?

What if you want to get into Data Science or Test Automation?

At what point should you feel experienced enough to start a career with Python?

What does a typical day look like for a developer in the office?

What’s the minimum skillset you should have before starting to look for employment?

Do you need a Computer Science degree? Are code bootcamps worth it?

Can you get a remote job as a junior-level developer?

These are all questions or variations of questions that hit my email inbox, my Twitter account, or came up in some of the 1-on-1 coaching calls I did over the last few months.

If you’re interested in hearing more, then join my free news letter for python developers and I’ll email you occasionally with my thoughts and some tips about bootstrapping your career as a Python dev.

Alternatively, have a look at my products and services below and see if there’s some other way I can help you out.

Honestly, I smile every time I hunker down with an editor window in front of me and carefully chisel out some beautiful, PEP 8 compliant code…

I regard Python’s community as one of the most welcoming and encouraging in all of technology. And companies are itching to hire competent Pythonistas for all kinds of roles.

Now, here’s a thought experiment for you:

Suppose tackling problems with Python was part of your day job. Something you’d get paid for. A career.

How would that change your life?

For me it felt like a huge personal achievement when I got my first paycheck for working full-time on a Python project. I loved the opportunity to apply a language that I previously only used as a hobby in my spare time.

Maybe you’re just starting out and you’re learning how to program by yourself or through a university program.

Or maybe you’re already an established software developer—but you crave to switch to a Python job.

If this sounds like you, I’d love to help you out.

I know making the leap from passionate hobbyist to professional Python dev is NOT easy:

What skills are even expected from a good Python developer?

Do you need to learn Django in order to get a job programming in Python?

What if you want to get into Data Science or Test Automation?

At what point should you feel experienced enough to start a career with Python?

What does a typical day look like for a developer in the office?

What’s the minimum skillset you should have before starting to look for employment?

Do you need a Computer Science degree? Are code bootcamps worth it?

Can you get a remote job as a junior-level developer?

These are all questions or variations of questions that hit my email inbox, my Twitter account, or came up in some of the 1-on-1 coaching calls I did over the last few months.

If you’re interested in hearing more, then join my free news letter for python developers and I’ll email you occasionally with my thoughts and some tips about bootstrapping your career as a Python dev.

Alternatively, have a look at my products and services below and see if there’s some other way I can help you out.

This blog is listed under Open Source and Development & Implementations Community

Related Posts:

Python

 
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