My Tech Stack
tlr; At the end of the day, I don't really care what I use. I hate all languages equally, I just hate some of them less. I decide what I use on a project per project basis.
Rust is known to be a 'safe' Programming Language. I like it because it has some really neat features, like pattern matching and other nice bits I like about Haskell. I think the compiler albeit annoying is really helpful during development. I also really like how Rust handles errors; Errors as values is so much nicer than try catch. Currently I use Rust as a general purpose language but I hope to use it for more specific things like web servers in the future.
C/ C++ /^C(#|\+\+)?$/
The holy duo. C was created in the 1970s by Dennis Ritchie and is just great, it is super simple (to an extent) no bloat. I like how fast and simple it is. It initially learned this learn more about how computers work on a low level, and memory management. C++ is something I have to learn at University, so I don't really use it outside of that, but I heard understanding it is useful in the real world. C++ was created by Bjarne Stroustrup in 1985 as an extension of C. I also did some C# at University so I am familiar with it a little. Once may say I have the infinity gauntlet of C (only missing Holy C, maybe soon!).
Python is "a general-purpose programming language" widely used for Data Science. This one is here because it was the first programming language I learned. I don't really like using it (not because it is bad, but because I have other preferences), and if I had to I think I would use Mojo its better superset. I have used Python for a very long time I mainly use it for demos nowadays.
Haskell is a purely functional language created by mathematicians. I found that learning a pure functional programming language changes the way you think about stuff. It is a very mathematical language, which I think is quite fun to use from time to time. I only really use it for coding problems, when I feel like changing languages, or some from of "comp soyery".
Vue is probably my favourite frontend framework, due to its simplicity, and ease of use. I love the tooling and community that surrounds it. If I had to recommend a frontend framework to anyone it would be Vue. The options API gives you a nice basis for how to structure your code. Vue like many others focuses on building UIs but with better DX.
React / Next JS
React is another frontend framework for building UIs. I've used it in the past, it's ok. I used it extensively for ages. Again its not bad I just prefer Vue. I do really like Next JS though, makes backend code really easy, I like how they structure the code. I also like having the power of SSR.
HTML / CSS
HTML5 and CSS3 are pretty self explanatory. They are the backbone of any website, hence knowing them is key for any web developer. HTML is used for the structure and actual content, CSS makes it look pretty.
SCSS / Tailwind / Styled Components
I have used a lot of different libraries for styling a webpage. SCSS is an extension on CSS which allows for nesting, and some programming like structures such as loops. Tailwind is library made up of lots of utility classes which you use to style your site. Styled Components is a CSS-in-JS type solution. I like tailwind because of how easy it is to use and set up. I use Styled Components too because sometimes it is nice to have JS like functionality in CSS. I don't really have a preference I just use whatever I feel like using that day.
Backend and other Tools
Django is a full stack python framework, I learned it at a time where I used python a a lot. I started like most people using templates, I later moved to only using the Rest Framework to make API using Django. I used this one the most, so I became comfortable with it and continued using it. I don't really use it that much nowadays.
I haven't used this too much, but in the little experience I have, I love how simple this one is. It allows for super clean apps and I really like using it. I have been a little with Deno recently too.
Git is used for version management, knowing your way around git is very important. I like most people know my way around Git a little, but if anything goes wrong I will panic and turn to tools like OShitGit and GitExplorer.