Yeah, I think the issue there is that coding bootcamps don't have much regulation, if any. From an employer perspective I can see why they would be a little hesitant especially if they took a chance on a bootcamp grad before that perhaps wasn't ready for the job.
There were definitely some things in my bootcamp where you only had time to scratch the surface on a certain topic. I think that's something to expect though with these short programs. I learned how to learn and how to build full-stack apps using best practices. If you've read any technologies documentation you know that 3-5 months isn't enough to go in depth on every language/framework you'll be learning. It was fast paced and I learned a lot, but I'm just now going in depth with React and Redux. That's okay though, I think that's the only real model for these programs. They teach you what you need to know to build something and show you how to go about learning in depth on your own. No one's going to hold your hand after grad to keep up with the industry and they let us know that from day one.
No, not really. I was self-teaching myself code for a little over a year before starting the bootcamp. I knew it would take time to learn this stuff adequately. I think I accelerated my learning going through the program honestly. Having a dedicated group of people to help out any code issues/questions you may have makes a difference.
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