What Languages are Taught in Full Stack Coding Bootcamps?

By Chevas Balloun

Last Updated: June 5th 2024

What Languages are Taught in Full Stack Coding Bootcamps?

Are you considering coding bootcamp, but unsure of what type of web development job you want after graduation?

A good place to start is to consider what coding languages are required for different types of web development jobs. Coding bootcamps such as Nucamp offer a tiered class system that allows students to choose their course path based on their interest in the following areas:

In full stack web development roles, you’ll be required to know most of the coding languages out there, combined with the ability to manage and administer back-end systems securely. Unsure of what that really entails? We’ll break it down for you here.

Full Stack Coding Languages

As a full stack developer, you’ll need to have a knowledge of a variety of coding languages and tools. As a result, coding bootcamps such as Nucamp set you up for success by exposing you to many coding languages throughout your coursework that you are likely to encounter in a real-world situations. These include:

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  • Bootstrap: This icollection of CSS and JavaScript code helps web developers code libraries build seamlessly styled and designed websites faster.

  • React and React Native: React is the most popular JavaScript library that helps more quickly develop user interfaces. React Native, a related coding language, allows web developers to create mobile apps from these websites, which can be downloaded by users in some of the most widely-used app repositories in the world, such as Apple’s App Store or Google Play.

  • NodeJS and MongoDB: NodeJS and MongoDB are a commonly used languages and tools, respectively, that are used heavily in databases, user authentication, and data storage - essential for full stack web developers.

  • Microsoft Visual Studio/Git/GitHub: As a part of the coding languages you’ll be learning, you’ll also learn the essential systems and platforms you’re likely to use these with in a full stack developer role. This includes Microsoft Visual Studio, one of the most widely-used web development environments. You’ll also learn Git and GitHub, a control system that allows multiple developers to track changes made to a code base - an essential tool for team collaboration.

What languages are taught in full stack coding bootcamps?

Full Stack Development Coursework


In order to learn the coding language skills above, Nucamp offers a 22-week course that features project-based learning and once-weekly in-person workshops with peers and instructors. This includes:

  • Weekly online lectures and exercises

  • 16 projects

  • Creation of a Project Portfolio to showcase your work post-bootcamp

Community coding-based bootcamps such as Nucamp allow students to learn coding in an environment that is convenient to them, pairing remote learning with a more structured, deadline-driven schedule that also fosters in-person collaboration among peers.


Full Stack Development Jobs

With a coding language skill set that spans both front and back end languages, full stack bootcamp graduates typically obtain web development roles managing database frameworks, also ensuring that that consumer and company data is secure. This includes:

  • Administering systems, troubleshooting problems users experience in using these systems.

  • Administering databases, ensuring that data is secure but also accessible for authorized users when needed.

  • Certifying software quality, such as a Quality Assurance Engineer or Tester to ensure that websites and apps are working as they should prior to launch.

The return on investment of coding bootcamps is powerful. As compared with a traditional degree from a university, coding bootcamps give you the skills needed to start in a web development career in a fraction of the time - and cost - required for a traditional degree.


Return on investment is not the only factor where bootcamps have the advantage, though. According to data from SwitchUp, 80.9 percent of coding bootcamp alumni were employed, 71 percent of which were working full-time, upon bootcamp graduation. Data from Course Report also says that coding bootcamp alumni saw an average $19,485 (45.6 percent) salary increase in their first job after completing a program compared to the job they had pre-bootcamp. 




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Chevas Balloun

Director of Marketing & Brand

Chevas has spent over 15 years inventing brands, designing interfaces, and driving engagement for companies like Microsoft. He is a practiced writer, a productivity app inventor, board game designer, and has a builder-mentality drives entrepreneurship.