As a graduate of this program, you'll be job-ready for Mobile Web Developer roles. In addition, you'll be fully prepared to earn the Google Mobile Web Specialist Certification, offered directly by Google.
In this short introduction you'll get an overview of this Nanodegree program, along with some helpful resources to get you started.
Work with instructors step-by-step to build a responsive web app that functions on any device or screen size. Ensure your web apps meet the highest development by achieving accessibility standards. Blending theory and practice, you'll learn how to build great apps to be mobile-first.
Make your apps more resilient to limited internet connectivity or bandwidth, and create a total user experience leveraging asynchronous browser features, local storage, and more.
You'll explore the browser's rendering pipeline and uncover patterns that make it easy to build performant apps. Learn how to optimize your web app performance through rendering optimizations, leveraging local storage and more.
—We are building this curriculum with Udacity because we believe it reflects what developers everywhere should know.
Peter Lubbers, Senior Program Manager For Developer Training At Google
Pete is a developer advocate at Google and works to make the lives of web developers easier. Working on projects like Web Fundamentals and Google web developer videos, he's focused on ensuring that developers have the tools and skills they need to build great responsive sites and apps.
Cameron lives and breathes web development as he creates programming courses at Udacity. He graduated with degrees in physics and astronomy from Vanderbilt University and a Master's in teaching from Belmont University.
Michael is a self-taught full-stack web developer and open source advocate. Before joining Udacity, he spent over 10 years developing classified applications for some of the most demanding intelligence organizations in the world.
Alice is a software engineer at Google who works on accessibility in Chrome. She is particularly interested in creating developer tools to assist developers with testing and debugging accessibility, and in exploring opportunities to improve the state of accessibility on the web.
Richard is a Course Developer with a passion for teaching. He has a degree in computer science, and first worked for a nonprofit doing everything from front end web development, to backend programming, to database and server management.
Paul Bakaus is a Developer Advocate at Google, heading up advocacy and outreach for DevTools, AMP and Games. He assists developers, designers, and filmmakers to create better, faster, more immersive and more convincing digital experiences.
James Williams is the Android Curriculum Lead at Udacity, where he also creates Web development courses. He is the author of “HTML5 Game Programming,” and runs obstacle course/adventure races in his spare time.
Rob Dodson is a developer advocate at Google where he focuses on Web Components and Accessibility. His mission is to fight for a better web and to help developers build great experiences.
Surma is an engineer working with the Chrome team. He likes to cut himself on the bleeding edge, goes full-stack every once in a while and prefers good code over functional one.
Paul works on the Google Chrome team as a Developer Advocate. He spends his days profiling runtime performance issues, and helping developers to build faster sites and apps. Do not be fooled by his extreme baldness; it's a solar panel for his cunning and guile.