It depends, but Yes, some of us do consider entry-level candidates.
It depends on what the company is looking for. If we need someone experienced to quickly bring things up to speed, sorry we will not consider you. But if we are simply not having enough manpower to work on certain tasks, then yes, you will be considered.
One philosophy of recruiting is, there is no set role / responsibility for the hired person. Sure we all have an expectation in mind, but it doesn't mean we will not consider alternatives. Instead of thinking "the new employee will do this and that", we look out for candidates that might help the company, then we evaluate in what areas he/she can help us in the current situation, based on the candidate. So in a way, we "design" a job post specifically for each candidate. If we can design one, great, we will hire. If we can't, sorry, there is no work here we can find that you would be helpful. We are looking for someone else.
Since you mentioned you are a beginner, one thing I would be looking at, if I were a recruiter, is whether you are self-motivated to learn. Specifically to the software industry, there are many ways you can learn, and being a good learner is key.
For example, you can read some tutorials online and try some self projects. Present your project at the interview, even if it is imperfect. "I tried to make it do A, B and C, but I only accomplished A and B". Or, you can explain how you accomplish something. "I read that A can be done by A1, A2 or A3. In the end, I chose the A3 method because it has ..." If I were the interviewer, I might design a hypothetical scenario based on your skills, then ask you how you would do it. If you can apply what you've learned to a new scenario, then great, you are a good learner and we can hire you.
The important point about company hiring entry-level candidates, is that they need to devote resources to train and supervise you. If you can convince them that you will not be a liability (the person who devoted time to supervise you will have less time to do his/her own tasks), such that the productivity of the entire team will be improved, then yes, you'll be good.