READ THE ERROR MESSAGES
You might be surprised to learn that error messages are actually quite useful. They tell you what went wrong with your code, which can help you diagnose and fix the problem quickly.
But there are also some downsides:
- Error messages can be unclear or misleading. For example, if you’re writing a function called “getUserProfile,” then all of its local variables should start with $ (dollar signs). But sometimes an error message won’t tell you this information, so it’s up to us as developers to figure out what happened ourselves through trial and error!
- Error messages can be confusing if there are multiple ways out of one situation—say, in the case where two different methods may return different results based on how they were called by their caller functions/methods; this means that two different values may appear in both cases but only one will match up with reality when evaluated against each other later on down the road after being processed again later due during runtime operations such as loading data into RAM memory space via network connections etcetera..
PAY ATTENTION TO THE LINE NUMBERS
- Line numbers are very useful in debugging.
USE console.log TO TRACK YOUR CODE
If you want to know what’s going on in your code, then there’s no better way than using console.log.
You can use this method to track your code as it runs and see what is happening. If there are errors or issues with how the program works, they will be easy to find using this technique.
CHECK IF YOU ARE MISSING YOU SYNTAX
When you’re compiling your code, there are a few things that can help you identify errors. One is checking the syntax of your code: does it make sense? Is the correct type of statement being used? The indentation of your code can also be an indicator of problems. If you find yourself with some extra spaces within your class or function, this indicates that something was left out or not clearly defined in those sections.
- Read the error messages
- Pay attention to the line numbers (if necessary)
- Use console.log to track your code and see where it goes wrong – this will help you track down any syntax issues you may have missed initially (e.g., missing brackets).
4a: Check if you’re missing a semicolon after each statement; this is important because without it, there’s no way for the computer to know when one statement ends and another begins!
This guide is a great starting point for identifying errors and trouble-shooting in your code. But it’s not the only way to do so, so keep learning!