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Save yourself the years of struggle and rejection. Don't risk your career on an interview without proper preparation. Ex-Google/Ex-Facebook staff software engineer (TechLead) teaches you to pass the technical coding interviews.
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The best way to pass the technical interview.
"It took me 10 years of trial-and-error to learn what they wanted. A rejection meant waiting a whole year. When I finally got into Google, I vowed to myself that I would open the way for others too."
A premium video-course (150+ episodes) teaching you how to pass the coding interview and exactly what you need to do. Learn in the comfort of your home.
Join TechLead and fellow students every 2 weeks for a live Q&A for personal questions. (Subject to availability)
Led by TechLead, get LIFETIME access to our professional network on Facebook. Make new friends and gain access to bonus content, real interview writeups, and career community.
Includes 100+ video-coding sessions, where we deep-dive into data-structures and algorithms.
Get help on your resume to ensure that you have the best chance of standing out.
This is a "living" course we are continuously improving by adding bonus content, tips & tricks, and career mentorship.
There's absolutely nothing else like this. We're changing the game.JOIN NOW
"TechLead" is Patrick Shyu - ex-Google/ex-Facebook Tech Lead, multi-millionaire app entrepreneur, digital nomad, Silicon Valley native, and senior software engineer. He's held roles in full-stack web development and mobile engineering. He has conducted over 100 interviews at Google, and has worked in the tech industry for over a decade from startups to Fortune 500 companies.
It took me over 10 years of trial-and-error to understand the interview process, until I finally got into Google.
I learned the hard way. If I got rejected, I'd have to wait another year -- no feedback provided by the recruiter.
"I'm sorry, we can't provide you any feedback. Please re-apply in 12 months."
They say that the small decisions in life have the biggest consequences - for me, it was simply not having proper preparation. I didn't know anyone in tech who could teach me. And while I had invested thousands in my college education and SAT prep courses, I had completely neglected career prep.
When finally I got into Google, I noticed entry-level engineers getting paid over $200,000+. The only difference - they had friends in tech that helped them pass the interviews, whereas I didn't. Don't make the same mistake I did - give yourself the best possible chance.
After having conducted over 100 interviews at Google, I realized that it's all methodical. Interviewing can be learned, just like any other skill.
I'm balancing the playing field. It's not right that those who happen to have friends in tech get an unfair advantage who can tell them how to prepare, while those new to the field don't stand a chance. The odds are already stacked against you.
Think about all the time & money that you've invested in your career so far: college, high-school, textbooks, dormitories, studying for exams, studying coding tutorials, coding bootcamps, low-paying internships, dead-end jobs, etc., After all of that hard work, are you really going to risk your future on a silly interview without preparation? That's like taking a final exam without studying.
I started my YouTube channel to help people learn about this field. But I get flooded with messages everyday. I can't spend my time on people who aren't serious. But if you're serious about this, then I'm serious too and I'm here to support you in your tech career.
There is no better investment than in yourself.
Thanks for reading this far. I can't wait to join you on your journey to success! Spots are limited, so please RSVP if you are interested.
Patrick Shyu "TechLead"
"I wouldn't have been able to do it without the crash courses on TIP. Really pays for itself." - Steven (Accepted an offer at Apple)