1. Take self-paced courses.
The advantage of self-paced courses is that you can learn according to your own level of expertise and speed. You don’t have to waste time on concepts you already know, and you can take a little more time on topics that are particularly complex for you.
3. Build real projects.
It’s always better to learn by doing, even if you’re working on simple projects. This will allow you to solidify your knowledge and discover how to solve problems in real-time. Plus, you’ll be able to get a better idea of what you do and don’t know, so you can go back and fill in the gaps.
4. Read the documentation.
5. Attend coding events.
6. Familiarize yourself with debugging errors.
You will need to gain some familiarity with how to read error messages, of course, and from there, you will be able to search for ways to resolve them on Google and via other sources. Getting used to this process will serve you well in the future because error messages are something all programmers, even the most seasoned of them, encounter, and understanding how to figure out solutions quickly will speed up the overall process.
7. Practice, practice, practice.