Back to SPARK school: Open Applications for Free Workshops

Author: Nikolina Zeljko | Category: News | Posted: 03.10.2019
The school year at SPARK school starts a little later than in other schools, and if you want to be part of a new cycle and learn how to program, design, manage projects or operating systems, keep reading. All workshops are free, as always, thanks to the US Embassy in BiH and the “How to become wanted” project. Programming Everybody knows that programming is “the” profession, and at SPARK school you can learn beginner programming, advanced (Frontend or Backend) programming and advanced Java programming. Backend and Frontend workshops will be held from November 2019 to February 2020, while Java begins in January 2020. To attend the advanced workshops, you are required to pass an entrance test. Design Creative people will learn how to design business cards, brochures, websites, and mobile apps if they sign up for a graphic design workshop. It will take 18 hours in total and will be held in November and December 2019. Project Management The project management workshop will also begin in November 2019, where participants will go through topics such as successful meetings, SCRUM techniques, problem analysis, teamwork, application development, evaluation and everything else a project manager should know. The workshop will last for a total of 16 hours. Operating Systems The last two months in 2019 will also be reserved for the OS workshop. Linux Introduction, Editors and Redirection, Process Management, Software Installation, User Management, Linux Networking, Introduction to Virtualization, and Docker Containers are lessons that students will take in a total of 18 hours. By applying for each of the workshops you will get more details about the time, literature, test dates, as well as examples of tests. Here is the application link.
-- This article was funded in part by a grant from the United States Department of State. The opinions, findings, and conclusions stated herein are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of the United States Department of State.