I've just realized I'm a native no-coder.
I created my first no-code website when I was 8-9 years old, using Jimdo. It was about games, music and PowerPoints (?).
Unfortunately (actually, fortunately I think), Web Archive doesn't have any copy of the website and I've never been able to log in into the Jimdo account again.
The best part was my marketing strategy on Christmas: table place cards with each of my family members' names and a shoutout of my site.
Then I built some things with Wix and Blogger, but I luckily quickly moved away from those.
4-5 years ago, being 14-15 years old, I came across Webflow. I think it firstly was on Ran Segall's videos. Actually, I think many people came to know about the tool because of him.
It wasn't until approximately 1 year later that I started using Webflow. By that time, there was really little information about Webflow and the no-code space (at least compared to today).
Learning to use the tool had a much bigger learning curve as there were no courses or detailed tutorials. The tool was also much weaker than what it is nowadays and there were no other micro-SaaS built on top of Webflow (like Jetboost, MemberStack, etc). Everything took much longer to be built.
However, Webflow was a still a really amazing product by then. So amazing that I was able to build Failory's whole website in 1-2 weeks of starting to use the tool and with 0 knowledge of HTML and CSS.
During the last 1-2 years, the no-code space has grown amazingly. Nowadays, there're articles, videos, communities and tools for almost any thing you may need to do.
And I have 0 doubts that the no-code space will keep growing - in fact, I think growth will accelerate.
The majority of the people still don't know that these kind of tools exist and believe that the only way of building a site is by hiring a nerd to code it.
In my opinion, there's still a huge room for no-code tools, communities, courses, tutorial and whatever you can came up with.
Date: February 10