Learn no-code by building.
If you don’t know what to build, clone something that already exists.
Building with no-code is a process of trial and error not trial and failure. It keeps moving forward. This is what the process looks like.read more
Here are two questions you should ask when you experience growth of any kind:
Does this growth support the purpose?
Does this growth increase quality?
Your no-code product is going to have words. Make those words count.read more
The no-code movement has given you the tools to build. But, no-code doesn’t tell you how to make an impact with what you build. It certainly doesn’t tell you how to run a business. These resources will help tell you a bit about the bigger picture.read more
Webflow is for websites and Bubble is for web apps and websites.read more
If a tool comes out that claims to be no-code but it doesn’t feel like LEGO bricks, I don’t consider it no-code. Much like LEGO, the spirit of no-code is to empower builders.read more
Ask yourself these questions and write down the answers to get unstuck.read more
You should build a no-code software product in a recession. Software businesses can serve more customers at a lower cost.read more
Zapier started remote back in 2011 when it was it wasn’t cool (or necessary!). As I hit my one year mark on remote work, I’ve learned that you can wear pajamas to work and still get a lot done.read more