Therefore, the HTML language is here to stay. And every web novice developer starts from HTML.
Indeed. You may use HTML to build beautiful documents as you’d normally do with any word editor. It will be harder, but more beautiful. That’s one way of getting benefits from learning enough HTML and practice it. That’s why one of the most common exercises for novice web developers is to build their own CV with HTML. Connecting the dots?
A fully committed student, working hard studding 8h/day for 20 days, with great materials and a bit of mentoring, may be autonomous in building web pages. But the journey doesn’t stop here as there are many things to be learned along the way. If you find yourself here, you’ve explored mostly the web page programming for a browser. Some companies might already find your help needed. But full autonomy to consider yourself an advanced beginner will take in average 2 years of hard and consistent work on real projects.
Is there anything that might deprecate HTML? Indeed, there is. A new technology emerges behind the scenes of WebAssembly. But this is not for today and its main purpose is not to replace HTML, rather to complement, even if it will have the potential to build rich and powerful applications without HTML.
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