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Simple Programmer Podcast

The Simple Programmer Podcast is a short podcast that is a mix of career advice, philosophy and soft skills from successful author and software developer, John Sonmez. John is the founder of http://simpleprogrammer.com, one of the most popular software development blogs, and the author of the best-selling book, "Soft Skills: The Software Developer's Life Manual." (http://simpleprogrammer.com/softskills) Geared towards a programmer or software developer audience, but contains practical advice on: Career development Entrepreneurship Fitness Finance Productivity Personal development And more... That anyone can benefit from. Each episode is between 5 and 10 minutes long with at least 3 new episodes each week.
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Aug 21, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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When you're looking to market yourself as a programmer, you have a lot of different paths to follow and a lot of different techniques to implement. One of them is building an online portfolio.

How does an online portfolio work for a programmer? Well, in your online portfolio you should place all of your projects, things you've worked on, etc.

However... How much is an online portfolio important? How to build an online portfolio as a newbie developer?

Is this type of strategy the one you should be really be focusing to boost your career? What are other alternatives for you to implement that could have a much greater impact on your strategy?

 

Aug 13, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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https://simpleprogrammer.com/yt/flowstate

How To Get Into Flow State 🧠💡 | Become A Productive BEAST!

Flow state is something super important for programmers and, those who have entered this state know what I'm talking about.

In flow, every action, every decision, arises seamlessly from the last. In this state, we are so focused on the task at hand that all else falls away. Action and awareness merge. Our sense of self vanishes. Our sense of time distorts. And, as the research demonstrates, every aspect of performance goes through the roof.

Today I'm going to partner up with Rian Doris, part of the Flow Research Collective. The Flow Research Collective is a research and training organization. Their mission is to understand the science behind ultimate human performance and use it to train up individuals and organizations.

By decoding the neurobiology of flow—understanding what is going on in the brain and in the body when humans are performing at their best—they can open up a new possibility space for human potential.
(Source: https://www.flowresearchcollective.com)

If you're interested in getting into the flow state, especially if you're a developer and want to get the best out of your code, definitely watch this video and the FREE video training Rian has stored for you.

Flow Research Collective: https://www.flowresearchcollective.com/

Jul 31, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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When leaving the workforce, whether it be to raise a child, take a break, or take care of a parent, the employment gap leaves hiring managers with questions.

One of their biggest questions: do you still have what it takes to be an integral part of their team? The answer often is yes, but how do you convince the employer to take a chance on an interview and potential career transition?

In today's video, we are going to talk about what programmers can do after a long time out of the workforce and how it can help you land your next job!

 

Jul 24, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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Many bootcamps claim or imply that you can become a professional developer in three weeks, 12 weeks, or perhaps six months when you take their courses. But most of these 90%+ job placement claims are largely unaudited.

After years of helping students get through coding bootcamps, I know exactly their biggest mistakes.

You can expect to join a coding bootcamp and leave as a full programmer. You need to put in the work. You need to put in the practice. And this is where most aspiring developers fail.

Things, like holding yourself accountable, learning effectively and joining a peer group, are things that can help you in succeeding at a coding bootcamp.

If you really want to make the most out of your money after joining a coding bootcamp, then, this is the perfect video for you. I'll give you my 4 best tips after years of helping students succeed and become great programmers after joining a coding bootcamp.

Jul 18, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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Blockchain is one of the hottest skills in tech right now.

Don’t believe me?

Hired.com’s 2019 State of Software Engineers report that shows that global demand for Blockchain developers is “through the roof”, growing at a rapid rate of 517% year over year!

Blockchain developers earn $155,000 per year on average in cities like San Francisco, and you’re more likely to earn higher pay in blockchain compared to other disciplines.

There’s even more good news: the blockchain workforce is highly distributed. That means you don’t necessarily have to live an a major tech hub like San Francisco to work for a blockchain business that operates in San Francisco. You can work remotely, which allows you command a “big city salary” while living in an area with a lower cost of living.

If you’re willing to work as a freelancer, you open up your earning potential even more. Many skilled developers can charge high hourly rates.

You might ask, “why are blockchain developers so highly paid?”

It’s a classic supply-and-demand problem.

There simply aren’t enough people with blockchain skills to satisfy the demand. Because the supply is small, and the demand is high, the price of compensation goes up.

How do you become a highly paid blockchain developer, then?

Thats exactly what me and Gregory, from Dapp University, will be talking about

Jul 10, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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Being a new programmer means getting your word out there, sending your CV to a lot of different companies and hoping you'd get called.

However, the good news comes in: You've received two proposals. One for a startup and one for a big company.

How do you choose between both? What are the pros and cons of each programming job?

Both working for a startup and for a big company have its pros and cons.

If you're a newbie developer you might want the excitement of working different hats and working with cutting edge technologies, while, on the other hand, you might want the benefits of a big company like Google, Facebook, Amazon or even Intel.

How do you choose which programming job you should take? Is there anything you have to take into consideration?

Jul 3, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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Have you ever shifted your mindset as a programmer when it comes to finding a programming job?

Picture this:

When I was starting out my career, I helped a lot of developers find programming jobs... Some of them, find the wrong ones.

Despite you thinking that you just need the money, there is much more into play when it comes to finding a programming job. One of the things I always say to my students is that you should look for a job that gives you fulfillment.

You need to ask yourself a few questions in order to really understand what you're getting into.

This is why I made a list of 13 questions to ask yourself to really know if you're looking for the programming job of your dreams.


Jun 26, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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Getting a job as a remote programmer is the dream of a lot of programmers. They dream of working from home, having the flexibility to work when they want, how they want, etc... Oh, and I almost forgot! Working from their underwears.

So, while this might not be as good as it may seem, today I'm going to show you how you could get a remote job as a programmer. I'm also going to tell you why you only see the low-paying positions and what you should do to avoid it.

What are the best strategies for getting a remote job as a programmer? What should you do to get hired for a remote position?

In this video I'll unveil everything you need to know in order to succeed as a remote programmer so you can work from home however you want :)

How to Create a Blog That Boosts Your Career:

Jun 19, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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You’ve decided to learn to code! Filled with excitement at finding a new career, you quickly sign up for a Udemy course and register at freeCodeCamp.

Feeling optimistic and eager, you sit down and start going through the material that evening.

In the next several weeks, you fall into a pattern of studying coding till late at night, then waking up early the next morning to go to work. But you’re starting to get confused by some of the concepts, and there isn’t anyone to ask for help.

The first stage of learning to code is the hand holding honeymoon phase. This is right when you start out, you are all pumped up to have so much motivation. You start some tutorials, and they are a piece of cake. Who told you that understanding python would be hard? They were stupid. That was easy!

As you do a few more tutorials you start to feel even more confident. This stage makes you feel like you are making significant progress. But then you are to start working on something that does not have a direct tutorial to give you an exact example of how to make it. And all of a sudden you realize, fuck... I know nothing.

So... Suddenly, you lose all motivation. And you give up on learning to code.

Not anymore.

After this video, you'll know how to regain your motivation when it comes to learning to code and make sure you don't give up along the way.

 

Jun 12, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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"Python is an interpreted, object-oriented, high-level programming language with dynamic semantics. Its high-level built in data structures, combined with dynamic typing and dynamic binding, make it very attractive for Rapid Application Development, as well as for use as a scripting or glue language to connect existing components together. Python's simple, easy to learn syntax emphasizes readability and therefore reduces the cost of program maintenance. Python supports modules and packages, which encourages program modularity and code reuse. The Python interpreter and the extensive standard library are available in source or binary form without charge for all major platforms, and can be freely distributed.

Often, programmers fall in love with Python because of the increased productivity it provides. Since there is no compilation step, the edit-test-debug cycle is incredibly fast. Debugging Python programs is easy: a bug or bad input will never cause a segmentation fault. Instead, when the interpreter discovers an error, it raises an exception. When the program doesn't catch the exception, the interpreter prints a stack trace. A source level debugger allows inspection of local and global variables, evaluation of arbitrary expressions, setting breakpoints, stepping through the code a line at a time, and so on. The debugger is written in Python itself, testifying to Python's introspective power. On the other hand, often the quickest way to debug a program is to add a few print statements to the source: the fast edit-test-debug cycle makes this simple approach very effective."
(Source: https://www.python.org/doc/essays/blurb/)

Nowadays, there is no doubt that Python is one of the most popular and demanding languages and, learning Python can definitely have an impact on your career.

And who better than Rafeh Qazi, the Clever Programmer, to teach you everything you need to know about Python?

In today's video, we will discuss more about Python and if it really is the programming language of the future.

Jun 5, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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In programming, we hear so much about what tech stack we need to learn or what the new hot technology is. What we do not talk about much is the mental health aspect behind how you can be a better programmer.

There are basically one main thing developers can do in order to improve their confidence as a developer and basically tackle the imposter syndrome: fake it till you make.

HOWEVER... This is not always the best choice for most developers. Developers feel afraid of faking someone they are not and something they will NEVER be able to become.

Whether or not you realize it, confidence level affects you each and every day. Heck, each and every millisecond. The thoughts you have vary based on your confidence level. The actions you decide to take are completely different depending on your confidence level.

So... What is a better option than the "fake it till you make it?"... The "Act As If..." technique.

Wanna know more about the "Act As If..." technique to transform your confidence as a programmer for real? Watch this video and find out.

 

Jun 3, 2019

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Whether you’re currently pursuing a degree in computer science, an aspiring self-taught developer, or a coding boot camp student, mastering the craft of programming is a perpetual struggle.

Technology is changing faster and faster every day and us, as software developers, need to be able to cope up with all of this if we want to stay relevant.

This is definitely bad news if you don't know how to learn. Learning how to learn anything is one of the most powerful techniques you can develop if you want to succeed in life.

In my early career, I was able to learn different programming languages and TEACH THEM, making millions out of it.

Truth be told: people who know how to learn things will definitely be ahead of others. And it applies to all areas of your life.

Learning a new programming language can seem like a challenging task. However, as it is with all types of learning, there are certain techniques and practices that will help you learn the programming language faster and more efficiently.

During my entire programmer career, I've been confronted with situations that made me develop some practices that would help me learn new programming languages faster. At the beginning of my career, I thought that reading books from cover to cover was the best way to learn a new language. Damn, how I was wrong. As I started to develop and create Pluralsight courses, I had to find a way to learn new programming languages fast, since this was exactly what I was doing.

In today's video, I'll share my techniques to learn ANY NEW programming language you want and how to skyrocket your programming career.

May 22, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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As programmers, it’s our job to be at our computer for extended periods of time. And, if you’re anything like us, the longer you sit there, the worse your posture becomes. Without even realizing it, you begin to extend your neck, bringing your face closer to the screen. You hunch your shoulders forward and slump in your chair.

But, not only that... There are a LOT of related health problems that could also come from sitting too much in front of a computer.

When we sit down certain parts of our bodies shut down. Our muscular and cellular systems were put to sleep causing our chances of things like diabetes to increase. Here is a list of the things that happen:
● Blood starts to flow slower, your muscles start to burn less fat
● The pancrease releases more insulin, increasing your risk of diabetes upwards of 90% (if you sit more than 8 hours a day)
● The increase insulin production from sitting is also linked to an increase in colon and breast cancers
● It slows the rate at which you digest your food
● Your brain gets less oxygen slowing down cognitive performance
● You get strained neck and shoulder problems
● Back problems from extra pressure on your spine
● You use your abs and legs less so you are getting weaker muscles
● Hips and glutes become tight putting you at risk of more injury
● Lack of use of the bones sets up for having weaker bones

Now that was a lot but if we could sum it all up in a few maim things it would be:
● It weakens your muscles and bones
● It increases your chances for deadly cancers and diabetes
● It reduces your ability to think straight and process issues as well

This is when exercising comes into play, when it comes to improving your overall health as a programmer.

In today's video we will talk about the dangers of sitting down too much and the exercises you can make in order to overcome the dangers that come with it.

May 15, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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When I first started out my career as a software developer, I didn’t have a degree.

I took my first real job when I was on summer break from my first year of college. By the time the summer was up and it was time to enroll back in school, I found that the salary I was making from that summer job was about what I had expected to make when I graduated college—only I didn’t have any debt at this point—so, I dropped out and kept the job.

But, did I make the right choice?

Do you really need a university degree to be a computer programmer?

If you don’t have a degree, you are probably more inclined to believe that degrees are worthless and completely unnecessary—even though you may secretly wish you had one.

So, whatever side you fall on, I am going to ask you to momentarily suspend your beliefs—well, biases really—and consider that both views are not exactly correct, that there is a middle-ground somewhere in between the two viewpoints where a degree isn’t necessarily worthless and it isn’t necessarily valuable either.

You see, the issue is not really whether or not a particular degree has any value. The degree itself represents nothing but a cost paid and time committed. A degree can be acquired by many different methods, none of which guarantee any real learning has taken place. If you’ve ever taken a college course, you know that it is more than possible to pass that course without actually learning much at all.

In today's video, I'm going to talk about why I dropeed out of my computer science major and if you should do the same, as a software developer.


May 8, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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Have you ever heard that coding and programming are not the same thing? But, how can that be possible?

Well, in this video I came across a very interesting text, which I've decided to share with you. in this text, the author stated that programming/software development is not the same as coding.

And well, if you know me, whenever I find something interesting, I create a video to share with you guys... And this is exactly what I did in this video.

For a lot of software developers, coding and programming is the fucking same thing. if you do a simple search on the internet, you'll find the below definition for both terms:

Coding
"Digital Technology.
a set of symbols that can be interpreted by a computer or piece of software: binary code; Java code;
the symbolic arrangement of statements or instructions in a computer program, or the set of instructions in such a program:"

Programming
"the act or job of creating computer programs"

However, they are not the same thing.

So, do you wanna know more about why coding is not the same as programming? Watch this video and find out!

May 1, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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Chances are you are preparing for a JavaScript coding interview and now you're faced with preparing for a lot of different JS interview questions.

JavaScript is a high-level programming language, probably one of the most used programming languages in the world right now. It can be used to program the web browser or even servers.

To know the importance of JavaScript, disable JavaScript on your browser and try to load the Web Page in it. Those Web Pages will not work properly. Many contents in them may misbehave.

Usually, JavaScript interview questions are divided into three sections:

Beginner Level
Intermediate Level
Advanced Level

It works to make your interviewer position you inside of a scope of possible choices. The closer you are to an "advanced" level developer, the higher your chances of getting a job.


Apr 26, 2019

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You're a developer. You finally made it, learned to code and now you're living the dream of building software and becoming a programmer.

But... You feel like you could do more. You feel stuck.

You have built a few applications and put them in the app store, you have your GitHub constantly updated... You're doing it all right but... It still feels like you can't advance.

"What do I need to do in order to become a senior developer?"

You feel like you could do more but you feel afraid. For example, you don't apply for a senior position because you don't feel like a senior developer...

What if they ask you advanced questions and you can't answer?

In today's video, I'm going to share my thoughts on why some beliefs are holding you back from making much more money as a software developer than you are making right now and how you can shift those to increase your developer salary.

Apr 24, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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Does GitHub matter if you're a developer in job-hunting mode? Will GitHub help you when it comes to the job searching process?

More and more often, recruiters are demanding more from developers when it comes to the hiring process. After all, they need to know if the person they are hiring really knows how to code.

One of the questions that often comes to developers, as a relatively new practice, is "Can we see your GitHub?".

What better way to share code you've written, or demonstrate your knowledge and expertise in the field? Sure, recruiters are still going to vet you in person using questions and tests, but if they can check out your code or see where your technical knowledge is at before you even walk in our door, you're going to be miles ahead of the competition.

Github could be really known, today, as a portfolio for code. However, it does NOT replace your resume.

In today's video, we're going to discuss whether Github is a good fit for you as a developer when it comes to getting a job, how YOU can implement it all so that you get the MOST out of your job searching process.

Apr 17, 2019

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I got a question today about my billing rate, so whether it’s real or not and I found a few questions like this. I just want to say upfront that when I say something or do something or do something like if I post on my blog post or if it’s on a marketing message or an email or something, it’s generally true.

When I first started out I think I was charging like $30 or $40 an hour and to me that was really, really good. I had gotten this one contract where I was charging $100 an hour and I said, “Wow, this is crazy how—I can’t believe someone would pay me $100 an hour.” Then I heard of people that were charging more than that like $200 an hour.

As I started marketing myself and building up the reputation in the industry I started raising my rates and I got to the point of charging $300 an hour and the first time I threw that out to a client and they didn’t even blink. They didn’t try to negotiate me down. They just signed the check.

It took some time to get to there and I can understand the scepticism about it, but honestly, and I’ll tell you this right now, just this last couple of weeks was the first start time I started turning down people at $300 an hour because it’s not worth it.

While it might seem like something you won't EVER be able to accomplish, this is way way more possible than you can imagine.

In today's video I'm going to share some tips on how you can bill $300/hour as a freelance software developer and how you can do it too.

Apr 15, 2019

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Are you a developer fascinated with games and do you want to build your own game? If so, this is the right video for you.

Today I decided to partner up with Tim, from Game Dev Underground to share this amazing story of how he was able to build and launch his first game "Philophobia, The Fear of Love".

Tim has an awesome indie game development channel called "Game Dev Underground" where he teaches young developers how to build indie games.

In this conversation, he'll share the best techniques in order to succeed at building your first game, how to cut through all the noise and what are the steps you need to take in order to succeed as a game developer.

So... Do you wanna know more about game development? Just hit the play button and enjoy!

 

Apr 10, 2019

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Recently I came across a Quora question that was asking "I'm A Programmer and I wanna quit, what should I do?".

Believe me. many programmers go through it. Programming by itself is a hard thing. It requires focus and it has, indeed, a big biiiig learning curve.

That is one of the reasons why so many developers get frustrated in actually trying to program and create some kind of software the right way. “This is what I’ve learned about learning to code: You feel confused and completely unworthy like 99% of the time. But that one time you make something work, it’s MAGIC.”

If you're thinking about quitting programming, you should definitely be aware of some stuff.

First thing is to question yourself: Why have you started programming at first?

In today's video I'm going to help you out when it comes to finding the right answer if you should quit programming or not.

Should You Quit Programming Workflow:
https://simpleprogrammer.com/workflowquitprogramming

Apr 8, 2019

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You're going for your next coding interview for a node.js job. Then, you should expect lots of different questions regarding node.js.

What do you do then? Why don't so many developers still don't prepare for questions about programming language and stuff?

Node.js framework is actually not a framework or a library, but a runtime environment, based on Chrome’s V8 JavaScript engine.

The technology was first introduced back in 2009 by Ryan Dahl at the annual European JSConf and was immediately recognized as “the most exciting single piece of software in the current JavaScript universe”. However, it wasn’t until recently that a wide adoption of server-side JavaScript with Node.js started. The interest in this technology peaked in 2014, as per Google Trends, and remains high.
(Source: https://www.altexsoft.com/blog/engineering/the-good-and-the-bad-of-node-js-web-app-development/)

In this case, you definitely should be prepared to answer questions like what are the pros & cons of node.js, what is node.js, and more.

Answers should look like this:
"Using Node.js for backend, you automatically get all the pros of full stack JavaScript development, such as:

better efficiency and overall developer productivity
code sharing and reuse
speed and performance
easy knowledge sharing within a team
huge number of free tools"

In today's video we'll go through some Q&A about node.js and how you can nail your next coding interview applying for a node.js position.

Apr 3, 2019

Simple Programmer is now BACK with a brand new YouTube Channel
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If you work for some company writing code, you've probably dealt with code reviewers. These code reviewers aim to find flaws in your code, usually with the objective of improving and making the overall system works better.

However, this is not always what happens.

Sometimes, these code reviewers are complete idiots and they tell you nothing that matters. They don't make efforts to provide decent feedback and, end up being complete bastards. So, what should you do in these situations?

I recently got a question from a subscriber and he asked me the following question:

"I recently started with programming for Front-end development and working on my first project started 2 months back. A Code review was done last week and the feedback which i have got have 18 comments. For half of them I consider myself responsible as those comments are about formatting things and some redundant code, but latter half of them are just because of exiting logic which somebody else worked for same project and I have applied same to new functionality I am adding to the application.

And comments are slightly rude like strict commanding statements, expressing aggression about how long it took for him(code reviewer) to understand the code.

Could you help me how should I respond to this as this is first time for me and I really don't have any idea that would I be able to fix them all making sure code doesn't break down."

How should you handle passive-aggressive or even aggressive code review comments? Watch this video and find out.

Apr 1, 2019

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As soon as I decided to change my career as a developer and become a web dev. I have been rejected by almost 30 companies, sent hundreds of job applications and literally got almost no response back.

It has generally been the same story. I would breeze through phone rounds, do well enough in on-site interviews that I would have a lot of hope, and then I’d get a friendly rejection e-mail.

The easier thing to do would be just to give up and pretend like it never happened. But I insisted. And it got me the job.

In this video, I'm going to tell you why you should not give up if you're receiving rejection after rejection emails.

 

Mar 31, 2019

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This might be your roadmap to maximizing your salary as a software developer.

The million-dollar question is: How do you negotiate your salary without losing the job offer or seeming greedy? Ashley did it, but first she had to avoid the most common salary negotiation mistake...

Most developers fall into different traps when it comes to negotiating a job salary. It might be due to hundreds of different reasons, but, what I often see, is: don't negotiating at all.

Developers also make the mistake of saying out loud their salary expectations, saying what they did earn in their last job and more.

If you're really feeling like this, then, Josh Doody is the perfect person to help you out on this one. On average, Software Developers improve their job offers by $46,150 when after Josh's negotiation techniques.

In today's video, Josh and I will discuss more about some amazing techniques when it comes to negotiating your salary as a software developer.


 

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