When you work on a new coding interview question, you should start with finding a brute force solution. But how do you even do that?
It can be really hard to be productive when studying for coding interviews. And everyone has their own definition of productivity, which doesn’t make it any easier. In this article, you will learn three uber-actionable productivity tips for studying to ace your coding interview.
Dynamic programming is hard enough when you know that you need to use it for a problem. But what if you don’t even know a coding interview question is a dynamic programming problem to begin with?
Getting stuck is never fun. Especially when you’re working really hard. And yet, I find that this happens to people preparing for coding interviews all the time.
What is your dream job? If you don’t yet have the skills, how are you going to level up to get there? In this post, you will learn exactly what you can do to level up your career and get the dream job you’ve always wanted.
It happens time and again. People fail coding interviews because they don’t know what to do when stuck on a problem. Developing a clear plan of attack helps you to succeed at any whiteboard coding interview.
Most people go into their coding interview prep without a plan. They just start going and hope that they will ultimately get where they want to go. However, you can easily cut your study time in half by making a clear plan and following it. This article will show you how to do just that.
There are six common question formats for coding interviews. If you are prepared for those, you’ll be ready for 90%+ of coding interviews.
Finding time to go in for a job interview can be hard when you’re working full time. Here are some ways to get the time off you need.
Telling potential employers your current salary is the easiest way to shoot yourself in the foot in a salary negotiation. What should you say when they ask?