Programming or coding is a word that you may have heard a lot, from children of all ages now, Once considered to be a very complex topic and only to accessed by professionals, most of us considered the term programming as a very complex set of tasks by watching all of the movies at our homes where every person who was supposed to code was sitting in front of a laptop with a green screen ans typing in a very anti-serif font, it looked cool to pursue, was engaging to the eye and looked savvy, most of the time the person behind the computer in the movie didn’t have any other job also just a laptop by his side which made him look some would argue a lot cooler than the main hero in the movie.
Twitter is one of Scala’s biggest fans. Three of their developers have absolutely loved the language and have gone to great strengths to learn more about the language. Programmers love Scala because it has a robust assortment of developer tools and combines the strength of two different programming environments. The Scala Library Index (Scaladex) offers programmers a vast ecosystem of 175,000+ libraries. A smooth transition to functional programming is possible for programmers who are already proficient in Java.
Due to its high-level functionality, Scala may be a bit more difficult to learn than Python, another high-level language. When dealing with large, intensive data processes, Scala is preferred when performance, memory, and safety are key factors. Scala is ideal for large projects that you want to scale beautifully, while providing a high quality solution (hence its name).
Scala language was basically developed to address the criticisms of the Java language, Java as a language is very widely used everywhere from android applications to websites to you name it, you will find Java and it’s variables everywhere from frontend to backend but when it comes to functional programming it has it’s drawbacks, this is where scala comes into play. It can be used in the same functions and uses as Java. It runs on the java platform, and since Android applications are typically written in Java and then translated into Dalvik bytecode (which may be further translated into native machine code during installation), Scala's Java compatibility makes it well-suited to Android development.
Some of the features of Scala are useful in that aspect, with one of it’s best features being the ability of it’s syntax to be very flexible. This feature is called syntatic flexibility. For example; Semicolons are unnecessary; lines are automatically joined if they begin or end with a token that cannot normally come in this position, or if there are unclosed parentheses or brackets.