Most programming training programs filter broad IT principles through a handful of programming languages. Although most coders study basic Web languages like HTML, specialists often choose to focus on one or two languages native to their favourite platforms.

  • HTML HyperText Markup Language remains the core of the modern Web.
  • Java Oracle's universal code runs, in one form or another, on a host of PCs and consumer devices.
  • PHP This open-source language handles complex arguments and database transactions before rendering HTML to a browser.
  • C, C++, C# The C family appeals to object-oriented programmers that want to write lean applications. Objective-C is essential for developers writing apps for iPhones and iPads.
  • XML This companion to HTML offers developers a streamlined path to share data between applications and Web servers.
  • JavaScript A stripped-down version of Java allows browsers to do tricks without requiring resource-sapping plugins.
  • AJAX This stylized approach to JavaScript lets sites update page details without forcing a full page download.
  • Perl Since 1987, this language has powered interactive websites, especially high-powered financial and statistical services.
  • ASP Active Server Pages became popular in the late 1990s, and many corporate Web services still rely on ASP's tight integration to large databases.
  • NET Redmond rolled out this Web application framework to both enhance and replace ASP. Many Fortune 500 companies use ASP.NET for high-security Web services.
  • ColdFusion Programmers use this Adobe suite to develop heavily detailed interactive services.
  • Python Developers can use this flexible scripting language to power both Web and desktop apps.
  • Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) Style sheets revolutionized the look and feel of the Web, offering the power to develop rich user experiences.



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