Scratch teaches kids coding from scratch. Kids can create animations, websites, games, and apps from scratch.
Advanced Scratch is text-based, not block-based and Children can't practice keyboarding.
Python emphasizes fundamentals. Most comments are already in the code, so you just need a few lines. Python libraries help beginners. Python helps students learn more advanced coding languages.
Android and iOS don't support Python and advanced coding slows performance.
Lua teaches kids independence. They learn to think imaginatively and create games. Lua employs simple principles toddlers can grasp. Lua is written in C, making it straightforward to understand.
Some of the codes on Lua are not available, and you might have to code manually.
Blockly codes come in different shapes and colors to help kids identify them. Kids can also drag and drop blocks from the toolbox. Then they can design loops, sequences, etc.
It is not very suitable for advanced coding and it is limited to visual blocks, and users cannot create custom blocks.
Alice's 3D model and drag-and-drop interface make coding easy for kids. In addition, Alice's coding can be turned into a Java IDE, so students can move to advanced text-based programming while constructing an app.
Alice is a bit basic when compared to other programming languages.
Minecraft is a creative platform. Kids can use Minecraft to learn Java's intellectual, creative, and problem-solving skills.
Java only deals with advanced programming and it consumes a large amount of memory.
Swift languages believe coding should be structured. Outlined instruction makes studying easier for some kids. It's a strict but worthwhile process.
Swift is not suitable for all kids and it is restricted to Apple platforms only.