Oftentimes when I talk with recruiters they'll ask about my experience level in a particular technology or more specifically a JS framework. I find this question a bit odd as surely I can easily learn whatever framework in question in a reasonable time frame. That said - show me a JS framework that takes more than a month to learn and I'll show you a framework which doesn't worth learning.
However, if you want to quickly learn a new framework there are a few prerequisites that you should master first -
HTML (and what does XML means), and ideally more than simply using
<div> everywhere. Imagine having a conversation to someone who only says groot".
CSS (and ideally SCSS and I would suggest putting an extra effort on https://flexboxfroggy.com/ and Grid. I guess you can also learn bootstrap but personally it feels like using "common phrases in Spanish" booklet while trying to close a million dollar deal in Latin America.Finally, of course, you should learn.
Vue, just like all the other frameworks, is ultimately a templating system. Imagine having a calendar component that you can simply write in your HTML code
I took upon myself the challenge to learn Vue.js over the weekend. The live demo is available online (and its code and its XD designs courtesy of my wife). I should give credits to Coding Addict's video on building a shopping-cart. I didn't actually watch it but it inspired me to pick this project. I considered using Contentful as data-source, but decided to save time of creating 50 records. Instead I created a cake-generator. It didn't take long and it allows me to see different datasets. For longer projects, I would recommend having a consistent dataset that you can actually write tests against.Before starting to code, I double-speed a Vue tutorial course on youtube. There are plenty of them. I also watched this tutorial about the "Composition API", which is a new format to enter data they introduced and made a lot of the sample code available online not really compatible.
If there's anything I would like you to take from here is that technologies and buzzword recruiters use shouldn't intermediate you. A company's tech-stack shouldn't be an issue when picking a workplace as their two year old code is going to look old regardless. Instead I suggest aiming for a workplace that aligns with your beliefs and that you would actually enjoy working in.