I checked it and I see nothing strange about it.
That lesson is not meant to teach filter, map and chaining function.
And yet it absolutely requires them. I actually looked up the
map() quickly enough but didn’t realize function chaining was even a thing and wasted two to three whole hours over my Sunday trying every which way to “hack” the code until I was forced to give up and look at the hints…
That lesson is teaching you how to use the arrow notation instead of the equivalent normal function declaration that is present in ES5.
Yes, so why bring in all that other jazz – especially without even mentioning function chaining (which is required to solve the Challenge)???
Also, please, do consider the fact that this is a free course developed by volunteers and attacking like this is not very nice (I honestly wanted to flag your initial post since it sounds extremely rude).
Incompetence is incompetence. It’s really too bad that people are so politically correct about everything, JFC…what’s rude and not very nice is putting up a lesson with a secret requirement (function chaining) that’s never been covered before!!!
Also, for how I see it, the course is not meant to hold your hands in every context. It’s here to give a guidance, a direction.
No, that’s not the promise of FCC. This is supposed to be a complete course in itself. Of course it won’t be exhaustive but it’s supposed to be a complete course.
Stop excusing the inexcusable. THIS IS EXACTLY WHY WE HAVE BUGGY SOFTWARE – OH WELL IT’S FREE, IT’S CHEAP, IT’S BRILLIANT OTHERWISE, STOP COMPLAINING.
I know this is an answer that you won’t like, but this is part of getting knowledge and getting the fundamental skill of “problem solving”.
How about the fundamental skill of learning to communicate and proper pedagogy??? Did Larson review this??? He’s supposed to have been an actual teacher…