Html5 is the current and future of the web development and mobile app in the today’s technology. Previously we build the web site in simple html which was good for some years ago but Html5 is the extended version of the Html specially created for the cross platform and mobile application.

1 in 9 Americans Think HTML Is an STD

VoucherCloud surveyed 2,392 people ages 18 or older and, according to the L.A. Times, “were given both tech and non-tech terms and were asked to choose from three possible definitions.”

The results? An embarrassing amount of Americans think HTML is a disease you can catch from another human being–which says a lot about the state of both sex and computer education in the U.S.

5 Ways To Learn Code Without Leaving Your Home

The web is an interesting place.

What can be even more interesting is what happens behind the scenes that make a website visible to you. There are many people out there who have a desire to learn to code but simply may not have the finances to attend a 2 or 4 year institute. 

With technology continuing to evolve it has certainly become easier for those looking for alternate routes to receiving quality education and training without spending thousands of dollars. 

Here are 5 sites that can get you on the path to coding. As with anything, it takes dedication to learn these skills. However, in time, and after much frustration you just may get the hang of it.

1. Treehouse Code School: Yes, this is the first site I’ll mention because I was a product of it myself. There are two membership options with the cheapest starting at $25 a month. Its certainly not a bad deal if your consistent with it, and give it an legitimate chance. Treehouse offers many courses such as: HTML, CSS, JavaScript, and videos on how to begin freelancing.

2.Code Academy: I have learned quite a few things on this site as well, and who can knock the fact that its free? The courses are interactive and they also have an online community where you can join others to enhance your code skills.
Code Academy offers courses such as: HTML, CSS, Python, Ruby, and Javascript.

3. W3 Schools: This site is very popular amongst designers and developers who may already be well into their careers. It is a great reference while you continue to learn code. (as the process never seems to end) It also features tutorials and you can even earn certificates to prove that you have what it takes to take your coding.
W3 is a great reference for: HTML/CSS, JQuery, Javascript and PHP

4. Lynda.com: This is another great option if you are interested in enhancing your code schools. Lynda has hundreds of video courseswith expert teachers to help you along the way. I would recommend Lynda for those who may already have their feet wet in the web world because the videos can be quite fast. However, the amount of knowledge you gain is significant enough to give it a chance. They also cover subjects such as business and photography.

5. SkillCrush.com: Though Skillcrush appears to attract women with an interest in learning code, I recommend it for anyone. Skillcrush mainly focuses on HTML/CSS, however they recently introduced a course on Javascript that begins in February.They have exciting blogs, that explain concepts in a concise manner. Their prices can be on the steeper side, with their 6 week HTML/CSS course beginning at $299. Even if you do not decide to go that route, I highly recommend following their blog.