18 Apr Docs-as-code Certificate Course: Markdown, Git, Jekyll, and You
The Certificate course is designed to help you learn how to apply Docs-as-code process using Jekyll, the static site generator. During the course, you will also learn how to use Markdown and GitHub in a documentation project to create your own website.
At the end of the course, you will be able to independently use Docs-as-code process with Jekyll for the Technical Documentation team.
- Batch 8: To be announced
- Duration: 4 Sessions, 8 hours
- Dates: TBD
- Time: TBD
- Our USP: Highly Interactive virtual sessions
- Practice-based sessions
- Creating projects during the course
- Toolkit for future reference
- Certificate from our registered Institute
Who should attend?
- Those who want to learn how to implement Docs-as-code Process to replace conventional modes of Technical documentation process.
- Leaders or decision makers who want to reduce cost to company and improve technical documentation websites.
- Documentation teams members who want to control the whole process from Writing Guides to Maintaining documentation website.
- Those who want to use GitHub for Technical documentation projects.
GitHub, Git bash CLI, Notepad++, Markdown, Liquid, Jekyll
During the session:
- Create a GitHub repo
- Learn Markdown
- Create a ReadMe file in Markdown
- Publish the repo as a website
- Clone the repo
- Edit files locally and push changes to GitHub
What you learn: Markdown, Git, GitHub
About the Trainer
Anindita Basu is a technical writer and completely in love with her profession. She started with writing user manuals, went through a relationship with DITA (it’s complicated), became a firm believer in design models that need none to minimal documentation, and is currently trying to set up an authoring and publishing process at a startup in Bangalore. In her free time, she watches movies, reads books, listens to music, and then goes back to read some more books. Her areas of interest include mythology, etymology, and ancient history.
She has created APIs around the vedas, a web app around the Mahabharat, and a translation app, all of which use Markdown, GitHub, Jekyll, and Liquid to some degree.