Our community has been hard at work on some amazing projects this month — we cannot wait to see what October brings!
There’s no doubt that practicing projects is a great way to build your programming skills. If you are looking to pursue a career in tech, having projects to showcase will give you something to which you can refer in interviews and when networking.
What’s more, building a project gives you something cool that you can always say that you built. Without any further ado, let’s dive into the top projects upvoted by our community this week.
This Week’s Top Projects
#1: Shoes Market
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Shoes Market is a two-sided marketplace for you to buy and sell sneakers. This application includes user authentication, a built-in payments system, and a feature to discover sneakers.
This project was built by Hai Ho, a student at Coder Academy.
#2: A Book Helper
A Book Helper is a social media application based on Twitter for book lovers. A Book Helper lets book fans read opinions of different books so that they can determine whether a book is right for them. This project was built by Dipesh Kumar, a student at Microverse.
#3: Graze Tel Aviv
Graze Tel Aviv is a website design and branding package for a table manufacturer. Adina Katz, the creator of this project, analyzed the needs of the business and identified ways to help them spread the word about their products using technology.
Illender’s React Application-inator (IRA) is a front-end application for a roleplay management system. Using IRA, you can easily track your persona on your favorite roleplay games. This project was built by Jaeson Watts, a student at Flatiron School.
#5: Tech Sorting Hat
Tech Sorting Hat is a questionnaire that helps you discover the right career in tech for you. The questions are about how people in different fields in tech think so that users do not need any technical knowledge to participate.
Tech Sorting Hat was created by Aaron Janovitch, a student at Lambda School.
Call Center Workload Forecast aims to predict incoming calls at a call center. This project was built by Joao Matos, a student at Dataquest, using Python, Numpy, Scikit Learn, and Matplotlib.
campr is an online booking system for rental accommodations. Using campr, you can discover places to relax and book a stay at wherever you choose to go. campr was built by Nathan Degay.
Avoca-Go is a front-end layout for an online e-commerce store specializing in fresh produce. This project was designed by Nathan Degay as his capstone bootcamp project.
SportsMania is an e-commerce store where you can find various sports goods. This project was designed and coded by Mahamo Ranoka, a student at HyperionDev.
#10: App Track
App Track lets employers create personalized job application trackers. Using App Track, employers can more efficiently manage their hiring process than they could with a generic tool like Excel. This project was built by Adam Pagels.
What is Career Karma Projects?
Career Karma Projects is a platform to showcase your coding projects. Whether you’re a coding bootcamp student who has just built their final portfolio project, or a code newbie working on their first side project, you can submit your work to Career Karma Projects.
When you submit a project, you’ll be able to:
- Receive feedback from our community of hundreds of other coders and bootcamp students and graduates.
- Get recognition for your hard work.
- Be in for a chance of winning a free three-month subscription to Crash.
That’s it for this week! Read next Friday’s edition of the Career Karma Projects Spotlight to uncover even more top projects from coding bootcamp students, graduates, and other aspiring coders. Check out last week’s Spotlight on our blog.
– The Career Karma Team
About us: Career Karma is a platform designed to help job seekers find, research, and connect with job training programs to advance their careers. Learn about the CK publication.