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  3. Here to rid myself of my fear of coding, and coming from the classic sysadmin/operations background. Excited to get busy!
  4. In light of AI, I was wondering if the courses will be updated in terms of AI material.
  5. Hi Uncle Steph, I believe you did. Thank you so much for that, and nice (internet) meeting you by the way.
  6. Hi. I think we resolved this. Right?
  7. Hi everyone It appears that my credit card, which I purchased a monthly subscription of the mentoring program with, has ran out of credit. my question is after I put some money in the credit card how can I renew my subscription to the mentoring program or how can I buy 2 or 3 more months of subscription to the mentoring program because I cannot find any place on the platform where I can do so? I know that this might be a dumb question and this may not be the place to post such a question but please forgive me for that and thank you very much in advance.
  8. Hello, I am currently going through all the coureses in the mentorship program and wanted to ask if there is any material that covers data structures and algorithms. -Jason
  9. Answering your questions with question to give a better answer in the future: What is your goal for the new IG account? Are looking to solely capitalize or create work your passionate and then monetize it? Content strategies should be centered around your intent: Are you selling a product or service? If so create content around that. Are you generating social interest to see what pain or solutions others need? This is a great topic but their a few answers that you have to personally decide on; then you can narrow it down.
  10. No experience but here are my logical business opinions: Experience in their space Customer Onboarding(sales), satisfaction, retention Operations/Workflow Talent development
  11. I have found that there are only 2 ways Increase the size of said funnel. You want to get to the point where you go from 100 leads to 1,000 and then 10,000 every month. Because if you're only fortunate enough to close 1% of those leads, then you go to 1, 10, and 100 sales per month. Increase you're skill and execution at each step in the funnel. You must get incrementally better at marketing, cold calling/elevator pitching, networking, demo meetings, closing, asking for referrals and delivery.
  12. It's similar to different Pizza restaurants: it's all about preference, timing and availability. Meta owns Facebook and Instagram, and both platforms have code that allows them to easily update each other but some ppl just share on one more than another. I feel neutral about them all and only care about: How they work How my target audience uses them How I can 'M&M' (market and monetize) from each
  13. The two that I have seen work the best are A reward system Success stories A reward system encourages customers to keep on purchasing for something at the end. Restaurant companies track your order through points and each point tier offers a little kick back in the form of a free item. 'buy 10 pizzas and your next on is free' or 'earn 100x loyalty points this Holiday weekend' Success stories allow the customers to empathize with other ppl or themselves and then take action based on that feeling; "John knew that he could take his Web Development to the next level so he applied for Uncle Stefs mentor program... Within 6 months of mentoring he was making 2x more per contract in his freelancing business and had increased his sales pipeline by 40%".
  14. Honestly, you shouldn't. All creation should include or lead to a promotion; and all promotion should need to the next creation. The only thing you're selling is 'attention' (why am I watching your content versus someone else). Once you have done that then you can lead me to your watering hole with all your services and products.
  15. Without data or experience, my educated guess is SEO. Email marketing requires specific targeted approaches and the Exchange/Mail server medium you have to conquer before eyes are on your marketing message. SEO only needs interest in a topic. If I sell ballons and understand how each search engine works, I can craft ads to put my balloon business within radar and play the law of large numbers for traffic. With email, I have to already be doing business with my client to even remotely have a chance of them not hitting the spam/quarantine button on the email client. The highest return on investment is getting very good at both so that traffic from SEO is converted to positive email cycles which is then converted into customer engagement and sales. A whole lot of work but EXTREMLY profitable over the course of a decade. I've been buying pizza from Pizza Hut and Dominoes because they did a decent job of getting me in from their email ONLY after my 'Pizza open near me' SEO search brought them as the top two within view on many an alcoholic night, lol.
  16. Welcome Jason! Have you signed up for Uncle Stef's fundamentals programs yet? What inspired you to learn about web dev?
  17. What are some interesting problems that you are finding as you are marketing yourself as a Web Dev & Engineer? I'm working on helping setup a client setup their Shopify account and was amazed at the opportunity I have to configure things for them. Before we met, they had been struggling with this for multiple years! I'm finding that all my knowledge is useless unless it helps solve a problem for the client. These can be the technical issues as well as operational and psychological?
  18. Hello! My name is Jason. I am 36 years old and am attempting to transition into web devevlopment. I am hoping to learn and grow frim this mentorship1 -Jason
  19. Hi Uncle Steph and everyone, I'm going through the HTML course right now, but I've stumbled across some kind of problem. The problem is that in the images lessons when I use the same images code as Uncle Steph laid out in the video, my web browser doesn't seem to be able to fetch or show the image. And I've double checked the code many times and it's exactly the same images code as was used in the lessons number 6, 7, and 8 videos. Sorry for this really beginner and maybe dumb question thank you very much
  20. A question for anyone and everyone with some experience in web development. The background: The online Bachelor of Science in Computing program - from the University of London and Coursera - offers a number of "specialisms" in different branches of software engineering. Being honoured as a specialist on one's degree means meeting certain course requirements in the final year of study. For the web development specialism, one requirement is a course in 3D graphics. This course entails learning Unity, the current number one ranked game development engine for independent game developers. The language is C#; this is used for scripting, so the actual application of C# is very limited. My question: How applicable - if at all - is this skill to web development in the real world? It seems to me: hardly at all. IMHO it would be more practical to learn PHP, or a lot of other things. As an aside, I have yet to find any academic institution that teaches PHP. Randy
  21. Do you think minimalism in web design is being over-pushed, or is it truly the timeless aesthetic we need? Share your thoughts on whether this trend holds up in practical scenarios, especially when balancing aesthetics with user functionality. Is it a one-size-fits-all solution, or are there projects where a more complex design scheme actually works better?
  22. Greetings to you all, Let's jump into a topic that's a staple at every web designer's table: CSS Grid versus Flexbox. But before we spar in this stylistic showdown, let's set the stage with a quick rundown. CSS Grid is like the master architect of web layouts. It lets you create complex, two-dimensional layouts where you can precisely place items in rows and columns. It's fantastic for larger, more intricate designs where control is key. Flexbox, on the other hand, is the nimble acrobat. It's all about one-dimensional layouts – think rows OR columns. Flexbox shines in aligning items, distributing space, and handling variable sizing. It’s your go-to for smaller-scale, more dynamic layouts. Both are powerful, both have their place. My question to you is in your day-to-day projects, which of these CSS tools do you find yourself turning to more often? Do you have preferences based on certain types of projects? Maybe you're a Grid wizard when it comes to building out complex web pages, or perhaps Flexbox is your trusty sidekick for quick, responsive designs? Share your stories, preferences, and maybe even a few pro tips on how you decide between Grid and Flexbox for your layouts. Looking forward to your insights and experiences in this Grid vs Flexbox face-off!
  23. I'm Rene, 48. Moreover, many sites offer free live porn shows, allowing you to explore without any financial commitment. https://livecamsex.cc/fuck https://stripinchat.com/bigcock https://thegaywebcamchat.com/cub Nice to be a part of this community.
  24. Hey, new friends on the web! I've got a little story for you about starting out in the world of web design. It's like learning to swim - at first, you might flap around a bit, but soon you'll be doing laps like a pro. Ready to dip your toes in the water? Once upon a time, there was a toolbox. It wasn't filled with nails and screws, but with colors, shapes, and fonts. And like any good story, our hero - that's you! - discovered that these tools were the keys to building something great. Think of your website as a stack of colorful blocks. You get to choose which ones to use and where to put them. Want a big, bright red block for your headline? Go for it! How about some cool blue ones for your links? The sky's the limit. Your computer screen is a canvas, but instead of paint, we use pixels. And the best part? If you don't like how something looks, just hit 'undo'. No mess, no fuss. Templates are like puzzle pieces that already fit together. They're a newbie's best friend. You can mix, match, and move them around until everything looks just right. And the best part? No one will know you had a little help. Now, let's talk about making things happen. When someone clicks on your site, it's like they're opening doors to different rooms. Your job is to make sure those doors lead to fun places, full of neat stuff to see and do. When you're ready, you'll set your website free like a paper airplane. You'll watch it glide into the internet, ready to be seen by eyes all over the world. It's your mark in the digital universe, and it's just the beginning. Like a garden, your web design skills will grow. With every new thing you try, you'll learn a little more. And before you know it, you'll be teaching others to swim in this big, beautiful web design ocean. So, that's what starting out in web design is like. It's playing, creating, and sharing - and doing it all over again. Can't wait to see what you'll build. Just remember, we all start with that first splash. Until our paths cross again in this vast digital world, keep those creative juices flowing and enjoy every step of the journey.
  25. In all sorts of ways. We can start by writing a book in response to your question. For one, you can use AI to help you with PPC conversion on the ads you run for your brand. Then from there, you can get into all the manual tasks you can replace with AI.
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