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The Art of Doing: Code 40 Challenging Python Programs Today!

 The Art of Doing: Code 40 Challenging Python Programs Today!

The Art of Doing: Code 40 Challenging Python Programs Today! | Udemy Coupon ED

In "The Art of Doing", I have worked very hard to put together 40 meaningful, engaging, and purposeful "Challenge Problems" for you to solve. Each challenge problem is differentiated for 3 levels of learning. First, you are given a description of the program you are to create and example output. Get Coupon Code

What you'll learn
  • Fundamental concepts of computer science that are transferable across ALL programming languages.
  • Foundations of the Python language as well as how to import and work with 8 libraries such as random, matplotlib, and tkinter.
  • How to actually write YOUR OWN programs. You will not sit back and watch. You will DO!
  • 40 "Challenge Problems" that include, a problem description, detailed guide, example output, and completed code.
  • Communicate secretively with a friend by encoding/decoding information based on per-determined bodies of text.
  • Simulate the Power Ball Lottery and see how adjusting the number of balls affects the likelihood of becoming a billionaire.
  • See the devastating effect of interest on student loans and graph the results.
Hello, my name is Michael Eramo.  I am an experienced educator, life long learner, and a self-taught programmer.  I hold official Bachelor's Degrees in Music Industry, Education, and Physics, a Master's Degree in Mathematical Science, and a certificate in Software Development from Microsoft.  While I owe my extensive knowledge base in Music, Physics, Mathematics, and Education to the many great educators I have worked with, my understanding of Computer Science is all my own.   
I have never taken an "official" computer science course; I am completely self-taught.  However, do not let that deter you from taking this course!  Instead, let it motivate you that you too can learn anything you want to.  Not only have I done it, but I've come to realize what works best for the self-taught programmer, and I have perfected the process!
See, I had this deep fear right after my son was born that I was done growing as an individual; that the person I was at 30 was going to be the same person I was at 55.  I felt that there was literally ZERO time in the day to do anything other than go to work and be a dad.  That is, until I bought a book on Computer Science, and a sense of wonder was woken.  I've read countless books, watched hundreds of videos, and put in thousands of hours exploring and writing code.  I would routinely wake up at 3:00 AM to learn for a few hours before I had to go to my full time job, teaching high school, before I went to my part time job of teaching college.  Days were long, but getting up at 3:00 AM to read, to learn, or to code benefited me more than a few extra hours of sleep.  It helped me realize that I was never done learning; never done growing.  To me, that is what defines a life long learner. 
I have years of classroom experience as a high school Physics teacher, Computer Science teacher, and college Mathematics professor.  I am part of the New York State Master Teacher Program; a network of more than 800 outstanding public school teachers throughout the state who share a passion for their own STEM learning and for collaborating with colleagues to inspire the next generation of STEM leaders.  Most importantly, I know what motivates people to learn on their own; to find a way to create time to learn, when there is no time to be had.  I understand that time is valuable and that all learning should be engaging, meaningful, and have purpose. 
Combining my expertise as an educator and my own personal interest in self-taught computer science led me to a telling realization;  most educational material for the self-taught programmer is NOT EDUCATIONAL
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