Reddit mentions: The best computer programming design books

We found 55 Reddit comments discussing the best computer programming design books. We ran sentiment analysis on each of these comments to determine how redditors feel about different products. We found 4 products and ranked them based on the amount of positive reactions they received. Here are the top 20.

idea-bulb Interested in what Redditors like? Check out our Shuffle feature

Shuffle: random products popular on Reddit

Top Reddit comments about Computer Programming Structured Design:

u/philosopheezy · 3 pointsr/learnjavascript

If you really want a book, there are a few that I've come across that I've liked and will suggest. Eloquent Javascript is a good one (it's free online!)

Depending what you want to learn to do, also good:

You just asked about books, but I would suggest unless you REALLY know you learn best by a book, I'd start with online tutorials (I liked Codeacademy) just to quickly get your feet wet. Codeacademy was a good way to learn the basic syntax you'll need. The books I've read, while great, tend to go deeper (not good at this stage IMO) than online tutorials which negate your "quickly" condition. Looking back, I didn't get a lot from the books until I was comfortable making code that did SOMETHING (and not much more) on my own. To me, that's the most effective way to learn quickly these days. It's easy to get sucked down a rabbit hole of feeling like you need to be an expert to start but looking back this is the plan that would have saved me a lot of spinning my wheels: 1st, do online tutorial (just 1 MAYBE 2); 2nd, then code SOMETHING (just to see you can make the computer listen to you); 3rd, When you feel like you can do something but don't understand exactly why or how it works THEN I'd get a book. That's when you'll get the most bang for your buck IMO. It's so easy to spin your wheels thinking you're one book or tutorial away from becoming an expert. It's cliche but the best thing really is to learn a little and then start making things. Take advantage of supportive programming friends or communities and don't be afraid to ask for help. You will learn more by making silly mistakes than if your code magically works the first time. Hope this helps!

u/CrimsonCuntCloth · 4 pointsr/learnpython

Depending on what you want to learn:


You mentioned building websites, so check out the flask mega tutorial. It might be a bit early to take on a project like this after only a month, but you've got time and learning-by-doing is good. This'll teach you to build a twitter clone using python, so you'll see databases, project structure, user logons etc. Plus he's got a book version, which contains much of the same info, but is good for when you can't be at a computer.

The python cookbook is fantastic for getting things done; gives short solutions to common problems / tasks. (How do I read lines from a csv file? How do I parse a file that's too big to fit in memory? How do I create a simple TCP server?). Solutions are concise and readable so you don't have to wade through loads of irrelevant stuff.

A little while down the road if you feel like going deep, fluent python will give you a deeper understanding of python than many people you'll encounter at Uni when you're out.


If you want to go more into web dev, you'll also need to know some HTML, CSS and Javascript. Duckett's books don't go too in depth, but they're beautiful, a nice introduction, and a handy reference. Once you've got some JS, Secrets of the javascript ninja will give you a real appreciation of the deeper aspects of JS.

In one of your comments you mentioned machine learning.

These aren't language specific programming books, and this isn't my specialty, but:

Fundamentals of Machine Learning for Predictive data analytics is a great introduction to the entire process, based upon CRISP-DM. Not much of a maths background required. This was the textbook used for my uni's first data analytics module. Highly recommended.

If you like you some maths, Flach will give you a stronger theoretical understanding, but personally I'd leave that until later.

Good luck and keep busy; you've got plenty to learn!

u/Handsdowndopestdope · 3 pointsr/learnprogramming

Hey man. I'm currently doing what you are trying to do. I'm in my 4th-ish month now and having a blast. Right now I'm diving into javascript and I'm finding that that's where I'm having the most fun. Even though it's a fun time, I have to stay disciplined because sometimes I do fall off the horse. I try to make sure that I am studying 5 times a week 8 hours a day, but I don't always hit that mark. Pretty much trying to make it a full time job. I feel like I'm not quite job ready yet, maybe 2-3 months of learning and building projects. Thats the thing, just keep building websites. Here's a list of project ideas and follow FreeCodeCamp and do their challenges.

I recommend looking at FreeCodeCamp. Its free and they have a good curriculum and the best part are the Javascript challenges and mini projects they have you do and there is a pretty solid community and Gitter chat. Check out Jon Ducketts HTML & CSS and Javascript Books. Eloquent Javascript, from what I'm told, dives into JS a little deeper and I'm reading that currently. Lastly, I would also subscribe to something like Treehouse. It's $25 per month and they have a huge library of videos that are pretty good.

edit: I want to add also that there really are a ton of resources out there. So if one of the resources I suggested doesn't work for you, dont sweat it, you will be able to find another. But I do recommend learning from multiple resources instead of just leaning on one.

It can be kind of overwhelming diving into all of this stuff so please feel free to ask if you have any questions. Feel free to PM any time

u/CodeTamarin · 2 pointsr/computerscience

The Stanford Algorithm book is complete overkill in my opinion do NOT read that book. That's insane. Read it when you've been doing programming for a while and have a grasp of how it even applies.

Here's my list, it's a "wanna be a decent junior" list:

  • Computer Science Distilled
  • Java/ C# / PHP/ JS (pick one)
  • Do some Programming Challenges
  • SQL
  • Maybe build a small web app. Don't worry about structure so much, just build something simple.
  • Applying UML: and Patterns: An Introduction to Object Oriented Anaysis and Design Iterative Development
  • Head First Design Patterns
  • Clean Architecture
  • Refactoring: Improving the Design of Existing Code
  • If you're interested in Web
  • Soft Skills: Power of Habit , A Mind for Numbers , Productivity Project


    Reasoning: So, the first book is to give you a sense of all that's out there. It's short and sweet and primes you for what's ahead. It helps you understand most of the basic industry buzz words and whatnot. It answers a lot of unknown unknowns for a newbie.

    Next is just a list languages off the top of my head. But you can pick anything, seriously it's not a big deal. I did put Java first because that's the most popular and you'll like find a mountain of resources.

    Then after some focused practice, I suggest grabbing some SQL. You don't need to be an expert but you gotta know about DBs to some degree.

    Then I put an analysis book that's OOP focused. The nifty thing about that book, is it breaks into design patterns nicely with some very simple design patters to introduce you to design patterns and GRASP.

    Then I put in a legit Design Patterns book that explains and explores design patterns and principles associated with many of them.

    Now that you know how code is structured, you're ready for a conversation about Architecture. Clean architecture is a simple primer on the topic. Nothing too crazy, just preps you for the idea of architecture and dealing with it.

    Finally, refactoring is great for working devs. Often your early work will be focused on working with legacy code. Then knowing how to deal with those problems can be helpful.

    FINAL NOTE: Read the soft skills books first.

    The reason for reading the soft skills books first is it helps develop a mental framework for learning all the stuff.

    Good luck! I get this isn't strictly computer science and it's likely focused more toward Software Development. But I hope it helps. If it doesn't. My apologies.
u/Alpaca317 · -1 pointsr/HTML

I learnt from these 2 books
Web Design with HTML, CSS, JavaScript and jQuery Set
I highly recommend them, they aren’t really tutorials on how to code but goes into excellent detail on everything you need to know. They do include code examples and website concepts such as design, how to structure, ease of use etc...

If you want to progress from this, you can start looking at databases and collecting user data etc... the PHP practice is a bit outdated but it is a very good tutorial book to get started
PHP & MySQL In Easy Steps

I’m also hoping you’ve came across w3 schools at some point but just incase you might want to have a look at this website as well, it’s great for information all website related

This was my path and I’ve done 2 courses of web design at uni and there isn’t much more they were able to teach me that I hadn’t already learnt from those books. Obviously a bit more advanced stuff but tutorials and resources are always available online for that.

If you have anymore questions don’t be afraid to ask! Like I said I’m still a student who self taught all this and it’s not my job but I hope it will be in the future for me too, so hopefully a professional might be able to offer you better advice :)

u/sidewayset · 27 pointsr/HowToHack

In addition to what others have said, you need to learn some programming, web and scripting languages + frameworks:

I would make sure to know/learn following in order:

  1. HTML / CSS : online: OR book:
  2. Javascript: same as above, some javascript frameworks would not hurt, Angular, Node, etc..
    Note: while learning web stuff, try to learn as much as you can about how the web works, technologies used, etc. Your networking knowledge should help here
  3. Python: checkout blackhat python book, for basics
  4. SQL: then mini project: Make a small app in python that utilizes SQL database, all running in cloud AWS or similar. Using frameworks and such
  5. C++ or C: If you feel comfortable go to C, otherwise I would start with C++ or even C#/Java first to get a grasp of the these programming languages that IMO are easier to learn at first. Python will help here.
  6. Other things such as bash, Perl, ruby will come in handy, but you can learn them as you go later.

    To practice things security related:

u/supra621 · 1 pointr/django

For HTML/CSS/JavaScript/jQuery, Jon Duckett's books are pretty good. I linked the set because individually they're about $23, and together it's $28. His is the only JavaScript book in my library. I found his books to be well-ordered, and he describes things in really simple ways, though the book layout feels like reading House of Leaves until you get used to it. Both books have made for great references, though free HTML/CSS tutorials are quite abundant, and I leaned on Google more than the book for learning those.

I can't recommend the Django book that I started with, "Mastering Django: Core" by Nigel George, as much of the advanced topics were no better explained than the official documentation. If you're using Django 2.0, forget it. This, and other Django books I've looked at, don't go into any front-end details, seemingly from a belief that "writing Python code and designing HTML are two different disciplines" (quoted straight from the book I linked). The official docs and web tutorials have served me better for bringing Django to the browser.

Aside from d3.js, I'm only using basic JS and jQuery. d3.js was a very specific use-case for the data I'm working with, as it excels at making graphs and charts using SVG. If that sounds like something you're doing, Interactive Data Visualization for the Web was pretty clear for d3.js. Note that d3.js only uses a minimal amount of traditional JavaScript, so do consider your project needs before dropping $40 on it.

The basics of JS and jQuery will go a long way, even without react/angular/vue.js. Just like my first statement about HTML/CSS, I'd say learn the other frameworks when you can no longer do what you want with JS/jQuery, or when a framework is going to save you time.

Sorry for the wall of text - hope that helps!

u/jbabrams2 · 37 pointsr/UXDesign



I think two classic books to start with is

  1. Design of Everyday Things ( and
  2. Don't Make Me Think (


    Then I would move onto IDEO's Creative Confidence (, which documents tons of different UX methods. Also, I haven't read it, but I've heard that Lean UX is a great book (


    Oh and to learn HTML, CSS, and JS (if you don't know them already), these are AMAZING reads:


    With that said, I know books are a big commitment so here's a random assortment of UX articles I've bookmarked over the years to get you started (some may be a little old but should still hold up from a process standpoint):



    There's a lot more where that came from, so let me know if you get through that and are craving more material.


    Here are a couple videos as well:

  23. This is a youtuber I follow who can teach you everything you need to know to get started in the design space (though she heavily focuses on digital design):


    Finally, here's a very very short article I wrote myself that provides a quick intro into human centered design:


    As you dive into this, note that user interface design and user experience design are different things--although they overlap and rely on each other in various ways. You can be a user interface designer (in which case I would recommend different reads), a user experience designer, or both. I'm a full stack designer, which means I specialize in all sides of the product life cycle, including research, validation, design, product management and development.


    Hope this helps! Let me know if you have any other questions!
u/alterkait · 1 pointr/Kuwait

Start off with Codecademy. It gives a basic overview on various languages used in Web Development, Web Design, Site Building, Basic Console Applications and a few languages used for various things. It's free and gives a very basic standpoint on Programming. It should take you 2-3 months to finish all the courses and by that time, you should be ready to start your own small projects.


Next, you should look onto buying books. It really depends what you want to get into. For making websites, you should learn HTML, CSS, JavaScript since they give most functionality and are very easy to remember (all of which are curses on codecademy). If you want a challenge, you should consider Computer applications that use C, C++ or C#. However, That is not recommended for a person with no experience. iOS development is a great way to pick up new skills. Should you want that, you're limited to using an Apple computer, Apple-dev software and development licenses (which can all be costly).


Use the list below for sources on the stuff I mentioned:

Codecademy []

Learning Web Development with this great book []

Lastly, I'm uncertain you can pull off a great software with only online courses and reading a few books. Programming is a very complex process, that requires money, energy, and a whole lot of time. But if you stay consistent and practice every single day, I'm confident you can do this.

Contact me privately for any questions. Good Luck!

u/pickaxeprogrammer · 1 pointr/web_design

I know books seem out of style, but a thick book on front end web development is worth a thousand crappy blog posts. If you think HTML and CSS are fun wait until you see what JavaScript can do. THEN see what backend code and databases can do.. truly fun.

Here is a nice set of books. I have these. They are pretty basic, which is perfect for where you are right now. They are also really visual. I'm a visual person, so I appreciated the diagrams and such.

HTML, CSS, JavaScript with Jquery

u/Osempu · 1 pointr/learnprogramming

Hi i personally loved Web Design with HTML, CSS, JavaScript and jQuery Set. Have really good examples and easily explained concepts which i think is cornerstone for programming itself. Also don't get discouraged if you don't remember things, is totally normal that you have to go and look for definitions, code snippets, etc . The more you code the more you learn, as easy as that, remember that and your life will be a lot easier. Happy coding!!!

Edit: Also practice, practice and practice more. Here's a link to my favorite coding challenges page.

u/elurian · 3 pointsr/graphic_design

these books are great if you dont know much html and css

and do a great job explaining the relationship between css and html in my opinion

id also super recommend if you're a beginner using bootstrap, you can read more about it here (its not integrated with dreamweaver too!) and there are plenty of youtube videos on it for creating simple but really great sites, its fully customizable and based off a grid structure which if you're a print designer you will love i think.

u/mogwai512 · 3 pointsr/PHPhelp

> I want to return response in real time to javascript

I'm about to get really thorough with my response so, "hold on to your butts"


As /u/Mike312 hinted at, this is not how PHP and vanilla Javascript works, and as such you would have to seek alternative frameworks or languages(like Websockets, NodeJS) or you can keep reading for an alternate solution.

What you must understand is that PHP is code that lives on and is rendered on the back-end (server). That means that by the time the front-end (browser) has access to the page, the PHP code on the server has already executed.


Now that you better understand relationship between PHP & Javascript means you have two options, a simple one and a more complex one:


Simple Option: Abandon real-time

Since you seem to be a beginner when it comes to PHP, this is the option I recommend as it is the simplest and fastest. In this case, you would have something on the front-end, like a button, that would call a new page. This page will render the results of the function I provided you.

To break it down:

  1. You press a button in the browser.
  2. The button redirects you to a new page.
  3. The new page has the PHP function I provided you above, and runs it.
  4. A page is the rendered to the user saying something like "After X attempts, here are the results: "


    Complex Option: Explore AJAX

    AJAX or Asynchronous JavaScript and XML allows your browser(front-end) to make calls to your server (back-end) without reloading the page. This means that, as an example, you can create a button on the front-end that executes a javascript function. The javascript function would then make an AJAX call to your server, and you could return that server data WITHOUT having to reload your page. Please see the link I provided above for a very good example.

    I won't write up full on code for you that shows you how the HTML/JS/AJAX/PHP all interact but, here is an outline of how I would do it:

  5. Modify the fgcContents function I gave you above to only take in a URL, and only return results and data. Since you are using AJAX, your front-end should manage and return the number of attempts. This will be explained in more depth later

  6. Create an HTML page with a button.

  7. Have the button trigger a Javascript function

  8. Have the JS function define two variables, the number of attempts and the URL to hit (the url is where your PHP code will reside).

  9. With those variables defined, build out your AJAX request using the url variable, but do NOT call it yet. Instead, define a loop that will repeat X times, with X representing the variable you defined above as the "number of attempts".

  10. Inside the loop, make the AJAX call, but also add checks for whether or not the AJAX call failed or succeeded.

  • If the AJAX call succeeded: This means that the AJAX call was successful, it does NOT mean that your fgcContents function was successful, so you need to examine the results of the call (which should be the results of the "fgcContents" function) and use javascript to update your HMTL. For example, if "fgcContents" returns an array where "results" is TRUE, then you can update or add some HTML on your page that says "Attempts: 1 and Data: your_data_here". If results is "false" ("fgcContents" returns an array where "results" is FALSE), then you can update your HTML to list out the number of failed attempts, and with each failed attempt, the users page will update, thus providing you real-time results.

  • If the AJAX call failed: Again, this does NOT mean the fgcContents function failed, it just means the AJAX call did not go through. This can happen due to errors in your code, network issues, etc. Either way you will need to capture this and report it to the user somehow.


    I know this is a lot of info to take in, but it should help implement a simple solution, then as your knowledge grows you can implement the complex solution.

    As a side note, if you are really looking into learning front-end/back-end development, I recommend the following books:

    Web Design with HTML, CSS, JavaScript and jQuery Set

    PHP & MySQL Development
u/otown_in_the_hotown · 1 pointr/webdev

Some people might sometimes recommend Javascript: The Definitive Guide but that one's really more of a tome or reference book. It's sort of the be-all, end-all of Javascript, but really REALLY not fun to learn from. Very dense and dry.

I've heard really good things about JavaScript and JQuery: Interactive Front-End Web Development. Or you could get the combined HTML, CSS, JS set.

I don't know those first-hand though. I've just heard good things and the design is beautiful. First-hand, I know that JavaScript & jQuery: The Missing Manual is good. I really like The Missing Manual series in general.

u/PixelatorOfTime · 4 pointsr/web_design

Hang in there. The logical progression I recommend to newbies is

  1. HTML
  2. CSS
  3. Pause learning new stuff & build 3 or 4 simple sites
  4. Basic JavaScript & jQuery (everyone will say jQuery is dying, but it's still useful to be aware of since it's used on so many sites)
  5. Pause learning new stuff & build 3 or 4 interactive sites
  6. Sass (with Gulp) – you'll understand this 90% right off the bat since you'll know CSS already
  7. try Sass on a project
  8. React/Angular + Webpack

    These two books are great for getting started with HTML/CSS/JS for non-programming people.

    Obviously this drawn out approach doesn't quite work if you're on a deadline or if you're trying to learn these skills to get a job as quickly as possible, but if you've got time, take it slow and gain proficiency with each of them as you go instead of trying to dive into multiple at a time.
u/cretinlung · 1 pointr/civilengineering

I'm pretty sure these three books were what I used in my water engineering classes. They should help you out. Amazon has some pretty good textbooks, too, and there are plenty of places online to find a pdf version of textbooks, though I always got those from classmates so I can't help you find them.


u/totesmadoge · 2 pointsr/librarians

Well, the best sellers on amazon are a place to start. These will give you a good intro.

But I would recommend also checking out Code Academy and Treehouse. My local public library has a deal with Treehouse where if you have a library card you can get a free account.

u/partybusiness · 2 pointsr/gamedev

DGBL is also getting a bit old now. I saw some other things come up when I was searching for them. (I literally entered the titles in Amazon's search field so I was tempted to give you a snarky response.) Some of those others might be good but I haven't read them so can't say which are any good.

Some of them are more focused on kids. I remember DGBL was focused on work-place training.

u/kraven867 · 9 pointsr/learnprogramming

Colt Steele's web developer bootcamp on Udemy is a great one! You can get it for $10 currently, sale is for 2 days only though. It honestly depends on your price range and if he wants something physical like a book, or a course. If a book, is a good one there's plenty other ones too.

Again, it depends on the price range ultimately.

u/WittyOriginalName · 2 pointsr/entp

Books man. They're far more comprehensive and build knowledge in a stepwise ordered fashion.

These are pretty good:

Then you just have to MAKE STUFF! It takes years to really learn what you're doing, but once you have the fundamentals down the world is your oyster :)

If you're going to spend 2k hours learning to do something, pay 40 bucks to make it easier on yourself.

u/WillCraig_ · 2 pointsr/learnprogramming

You are pretty much wasting you time with Python if you want to become a web developer. Maybe later in your career you can learn Python for more advanced concepts but if you are a novice programmer and you know that you want to learn how to make websites, then just go for Javascript, HTML, and CSS

Here are 2 books that I really like (They have a really good aesthetic too)

u/-SG · 3 pointsr/FreeCodeCamp

I found that the Codecademy course helped me a little, but I also picked up these books by Jon Duckett. I'm the type who likes to have a book handy for reference and these have been great so far.

u/See_Em · 3 pointsr/learnprogramming

I'm a big fan of Web Design withHTML, CSS, JavaScript and jQuery Set

The other two that are mentioned are pretty fantastic as well.

u/RotationSurgeon · 4 pointsr/web_design

As far as Duckett goes...his work's great, and it's good to see it being used. I'd recommend updating the students to the 2014 edition, though: . Also, add his Javascript / jQuery book.

  • Designing With Web Standards - Jeffrey Zeldman
  • Thinking With Type - Ellen Lupton
  • Don't Make Me Think - Steve Krug
  • Die Neue Typographie - Jan Tshicholt
  • Multiple entries from A Book Apart -- particularly, Designing For Emotion, The Elements of Content Strategy, Content Strategy for Mobile

    Also, check out this article: Bibliographic: The 100 Best Design Books of the Past 100 Years
u/WubbyThePHPLord · 3 pointsr/web_design

I'm 18 years old and started web design when I was 16, my dad is in his 50s and has been in the IT industry for over 25+ years. He use to do websites for people like small HTML and CSS and asked me the same question what could he learn today.

My advice is to learn frameworks like Bootstrap and Foundation, and focus on Jquery and the rest will come naturally, from what I dad use to do a lot has changed in the industry in the past 5 years so also read some good books at a local bookstore on HTML, CSS, and JS.

Here is some books I recommend this is practically my Bible:

u/brockitoff · 1 pointr/learnprogramming

I am a fan of these. I keep them on my desk for quick access but I think they would make good study material as well! I would also take a look at the related books on the page and read some reviews.

u/FluffleUffle · 6 pointsr/webdev

I'm currently studying from this book. Super easy to understand, and you'll get some decent projects out of it.

u/tSnDjKniteX · 2 pointsr/webdev

I got this and I really enjoy it. It's pretty interactive. Just download the examples from the site and follow the book.

u/turning_tesseract · 1 pointr/compsci

For Algorithms and Data Structures, I would recommend the book by Goodrich and Tamassia. There are three versions of the book that you can choose from, depending upon which programming language you are most comfortable with - Java, Python, or C++ .

u/AWildWebDev · 3 pointsr/webdev

These books are a fantastic resource: Web Design with HTML, CSS, JavaScript and jQuery Set to really get to grips with the front end fundamentals.

And if she wants to dig deeper into the more advanced front end world, buy a course about react. But not before she gets the fundamentals absolutely right.

u/The_New_34 · 2 pointsr/learnprogramming

Java: A Beginner's Guide

For someone who does not know much about computers at ALL, this may be a bit challenging at first, as it doesn't go into much detail about downloading the JDK (if you wish to use it and not an IDE) and some issues about javac and java not working (again, this is only an issue in cmd/powershell if you're not using an IDE).

I would also recommend this html, css, javascript, and jquery bundle

The two books can also be bought individually

EDIT: Specified the downsides of the Java book a little more

u/Ruff_Dog · 1 pointr/randomactsofamazon

Gotcha! Thanks. I Google'd and my new professor recommended W3Schools. I'm kind of clicking through stuff. I might buy these books from Amazon. They're highly reviewed. I'll check out MDN!

u/-Jehos- · 2 pointsr/webdev

Probably these:

If you want a brief overview, check out this site:

It only covers HTML and CSS, but it'll get you started.

The basic idea is that you have HTML which provides the structure of a web page, CSS which defines how that structure should look, and JavaScript to make it useful, i.e. by making things happen when you interact with UI elements, go and fetch data from servers and render it into new HTML, etc.

u/drewsmug · 1 pointr/startups

I have always been a fan of using books. For frontend web work I would recommend Web Design with HTML, CSS, JavaScript and jQuery Set

u/Trint · 1 pointr/OSUOnlineCS

i spoke with a tutor today who is taking the web dev class and they are learning AJAX. He also mentioned that supplemental reading may be beneficial and recommended this set

u/JeEmGu · 1 pointr/learnprogramming

Hey I am in the same boat!
I used codecadamy first. I understand html/css. I took the books Jon Duckett both of them I am also looking at a good php book. So now I know html/css I am going for javascript. then PHP after those are somewhat in my mind I am going for ruby.

Just take it slow dont skip anything. Keep trying

u/andiunlikely · 1 pointr/learnprogramming

I really liked the Jon Duckett books

u/BackpackerSimon · 2 pointsr/AskProgramming

For php

In the beginning I looked at the Larry Ullman books. Usually available on eBay if you want to keep the cost down or if you don't mind stepping close to the line from here or here

For HTML, CSS and JavaScript I used Jon Duckett HTML and CSS

amazon link to pair of books

u/TwistyTrev · 2 pointsr/webdev

Buy these books

u/whimsea · 3 pointsr/webdev

I swear by Jon Duckett's books: HTML & CSS, and Javascript & Jquery. You can get the set here.

u/[deleted] · 1 pointr/computerscience

Forget the rest, get these.

u/anonymousmouse2 · 1 pointr/web_design

$38 for the set. That is a great deal, too bad I already have the first one :(

u/TrickyMistake · 2 pointsr/italy

Questo set di libri sono una buona base per iniziare lo studio dell'argomento? Ho visto che sono stati scritti nel 2014 e non vorrei studiare cose obsolete e inutili.

In alternativi cosa consigliereste?

u/FooBarBazQ · 4 pointsr/learnjavascript

I hate to sound like a dick, but go hire a programmer or read a couple books. This is /r/learnjavascript, not /r/domyworkforfree