You have tried those expensive books and have taken dozens of video courses. Yet, you still feel stuck in neutral and think that perhaps programming is not for you. It isn't really your fault. You're experiencing "cognitive overload". When we keep going from topic to topic nonstop, we miss out on some juicy tidbits of information that might enhance our learning experience. In addition, the short-term memory purges older material out the window as we feed it some more. But we're so glad you're finally here because after all, there is a way to stop the bleeding: read Tony's books and do all the exercises. They are designed to teach.
The Internet is not really well structured for effective guidance since it has no center. In order to conquer the effects of information overload and organize our knowledge into a digestible form, we must develop a new kind of digital literacy that guide us through this expanding universe of data. This is where Tony's books come into play. Thousands now have crossed the initial hurdles of learning-to-program who never thought they could. Tony has inspired so many readers to take charge of their own code-learning process. His experience in teaching and his interest in programming is contagious, as you may observe in the following genuine testimonials:
"Tony's books are written recursively. They are designed to teach."
"Good author and super clear teacher"
"This author is literally the best writer I have read for js. The way he explains the different concepts hits a home run every time."
"This book really surprised me. It's VERY good."
"I'd give 6 stars if I could"
"Great teacher and excellent book"
"Easy to read, easy to follow! A book for the curious mind."
"Thanks so much for clarifying! That was a HUGE help."
As an Electronics Engineering Technologist, Tony de Araujo trained and certified thousands of IT professionals throughout North America and abroad before moving into management.
Tony de Araujo resides in New Jersey, USA. He has been programming since the early 80's. His first computer was the TRS-80, later known as Model I.