Get Advice Icon

Need advice about which tool to choose?Ask the StackShare community!

Ember.js
Ember.js

1K
565
+ 1
746
Scala
Scala

3K
2.2K
+ 1
1.4K
Add tool

Ember.js vs Scala: What are the differences?

Developers describe Ember.js as "A JavaScript framework for creating ambitious web apps". Ember.js is a JavaScript framework that does all of the heavy lifting that you'd normally have to do by hand. There are tasks that are common to every web app; Ember.js does those things for you, so you can focus on building killer features and UI. On the other hand, Scala is detailed as "A pure-bred object-oriented language that runs on the JVM". Scala is an acronym for “Scalable Language”. This means that Scala grows with you. You can play with it by typing one-line expressions and observing the results. But you can also rely on it for large mission critical systems, as many companies, including Twitter, LinkedIn, or Intel do. To some, Scala feels like a scripting language. Its syntax is concise and low ceremony; its types get out of the way because the compiler can infer them.

Ember.js and Scala are primarily classified as "Javascript MVC Frameworks" and "Languages" tools respectively.

"Elegant", "Quick to develop" and "Great mvc" are the key factors why developers consider Ember.js; whereas "Static typing", "Jvm" and "Pattern-matching" are the primary reasons why Scala is favored.

Ember.js and Scala are both open source tools. Ember.js with 21K GitHub stars and 4.18K forks on GitHub appears to be more popular than Scala with 11.8K GitHub stars and 2.73K GitHub forks.

According to the StackShare community, Scala has a broader approval, being mentioned in 436 company stacks & 315 developers stacks; compared to Ember.js, which is listed in 293 company stacks and 75 developer stacks.

What is Ember.js?

A JavaScript framework that does all of the heavy lifting that you'd normally have to do by hand. There are tasks that are common to every web app; It does those things for you, so you can focus on building killer features and UI.

What is Scala?

Scala is an acronym for “Scalable Language”. This means that Scala grows with you. You can play with it by typing one-line expressions and observing the results. But you can also rely on it for large mission critical systems, as many companies, including Twitter, LinkedIn, or Intel do. To some, Scala feels like a scripting language. Its syntax is concise and low ceremony; its types get out of the way because the compiler can infer them.
Get Advice Icon

Need advice about which tool to choose?Ask the StackShare community!

Why do developers choose Ember.js?
Why do developers choose Scala?

Sign up to add, upvote and see more prosMake informed product decisions

What companies use Ember.js?
What companies use Scala?

Sign up to get full access to all the companiesMake informed product decisions

What tools integrate with Ember.js?
What tools integrate with Scala?

Sign up to get full access to all the tool integrationsMake informed product decisions

What are some alternatives to Ember.js and Scala?
Vue.js
It is a library for building interactive web interfaces. It provides data-reactive components with a simple and flexible API.
AngularJS
AngularJS lets you write client-side web applications as if you had a smarter browser. It lets you use good old HTML (or HAML, Jade and friends!) as your template language and lets you extend HTML’s syntax to express your application’s components clearly and succinctly. It automatically synchronizes data from your UI (view) with your JavaScript objects (model) through 2-way data binding.
Backbone.js
Backbone supplies structure to JavaScript-heavy applications by providing models key-value binding and custom events, collections with a rich API of enumerable functions, views with declarative event handling, and connects it all to your existing application over a RESTful JSON interface.
Angular 2
Angular is a development platform for building mobile and desktop web applications.
Aurelia
Aurelia is a next generation JavaScript client framework that leverages simple conventions to empower your creativity.
See all alternatives
Decisions about Ember.js and Scala
Marc Bollinger
Marc Bollinger
Infra & Data Eng Manager at Lumosity · | 4 upvotes · 55.6K views
atLumosityLumosity
Pulsar
Pulsar
Redis
Redis
Heron
Heron
Apache Storm
Apache Storm
Scala
Scala
Kafka
Kafka
Ruby
Ruby
Node.js
Node.js

Lumosity is home to the world's largest cognitive training database, a responsibility we take seriously. For most of the company's history, our analysis of user behavior and training data has been powered by an event stream--first a simple Node.js pub/sub app, then a heavyweight Ruby app with stronger durability. Both supported decent throughput and latency, but they lacked some major features supported by existing open-source alternatives: replaying existing messages (also lacking in most message queue-based solutions), scaling out many different readers for the same stream, the ability to leverage existing solutions for reading and writing, and possibly most importantly: the ability to hire someone externally who already had expertise.

We ultimately migrated to Kafka in early- to mid-2016, citing both industry trends in companies we'd talked to with similar durability and throughput needs, the extremely strong documentation and community. We pored over Kyle Kingsbury's Jepsen post (https://aphyr.com/posts/293-jepsen-Kafka), as well as Jay Kreps' follow-up (http://blog.empathybox.com/post/62279088548/a-few-notes-on-kafka-and-jepsen), talked at length with Confluent folks and community members, and still wound up running parallel systems for quite a long time, but ultimately, we've been very, very happy. Understanding the internals and proper levers takes some commitment, but it's taken very little maintenance once configured. Since then, the Confluent Platform community has grown and grown; we've gone from doing most development using custom Scala consumers and producers to being 60/40 Kafka Streams/Connects.

We originally looked into Storm / Heron , and we'd moved on from Redis pub/sub. Heron looks great, but we already had a programming model across services that was more akin to consuming a message consumers than required a topology of bolts, etc. Heron also had just come out while we were starting to migrate things, and the community momentum and direction of Kafka felt more substantial than the older Storm. If we were to start the process over again today, we might check out Pulsar , although the ecosystem is much younger.

To find out more, read our 2017 engineering blog post about the migration!

See more
Alex A
Alex A
Founder at PRIZ Guru · | 3 upvotes · 45.7K views
atPRIZ GuruPRIZ Guru
Gradle
Gradle
Groovy
Groovy
Scala
Scala
Play
Play
Grails
Grails

Some may wonder why did we choose Grails ? Really good question :) We spent quite some time to evaluate what framework to go with and the battle was between Play Scala and Grails ( Groovy ). We have enough experience with both and, to be honest, I absolutely in love with Scala; however, the tipping point for us was the potential speed of development. Grails allows much faster development pace than Play , and as of right now this is the most important parameter. We might convert later though. Also, worth mentioning, by default Grails comes with Gradle as a build tool, so why change?

See more
Vadim Bakaev
Vadim Bakaev
Scala
Scala
Haskell
Haskell

Why I am using Haskell in my free time?

I have 3 reasons for it. I am looking for:

Fun.

Improve functional programming skill.

Improve problem-solving skill.

Laziness and mathematical abstractions behind Haskell makes it a wonderful language.

It is Pure functional, it helps me to write better Scala code.

Highly expressive language gives elegant ways to solve coding puzzle.

See more
Interest over time
Reviews of Ember.js and Scala
No reviews found
How developers use Ember.js and Scala
Avatar of datapile
datapile uses ScalaScala

Scala is the God of languages. A legend. The Mount Rushmore of hybrid OO/functional languages is Scala's face four times over.

Ok, honestly, we love Scala. We love(d) Java (and it's parents C and C++), and we love(d) all the languages that borrowed cough stole cough from Java over the years such as Groovy, Clojure, and C#.

It may not be perfect (it totally is, but since programming languages don't have egos of their own, we don't want to paint it too bright), but it is awesome. It runs on the JVM, you can utilize Spring, it works great for data processing (which is sorta kinda the thing we do here, folks), and it just makes sense at all levels.

If you don't like Scala, we feel sorry for the projects that are suffering due to your choices, meanwhile we are using Scala to write everything from JavaScript, CSS, SQL, and JSON directly within itself (go figure), so in the end no one will know the beauty of this powerhouse language (except for our engineers, of course).

Avatar of Foursquare
Foursquare uses ScalaScala

Nearly our entire server codebase is written in Scala (if you haven't heard of it, it's a programming language that is basically what you would get if Java + ML had a baby). This has worked out super well. It enables us to write concise easy to deal with code that is typechecked at compile time. It's also been a big help with recruiting.

Avatar of papaver
papaver uses ScalaScala

worked with scala for around 2 years. really enjoyed the language and getting back into the world of functional. unfortunately the community is heavily fragmented and the language itself broken and inconsistent. that with the various factions involved made it a put of for long term investment.

Avatar of Stanislaus Madueke
Stanislaus Madueke uses ScalaScala

Scala, Akka and Spray (which became Akka-Http) provided the building blocks for the menu service.
Akka's actors and finite-state machine were a natural way to model a USSD menu (a series of stateful interactions between a subscriber and the USSD gateway).

Avatar of Giovanni Candido da Silva
Giovanni Candido da Silva uses ScalaScala

Replaces entirely the Java Language to build a much more expressive and powerful code on the backend, while leveraging at the same time the Java Platform Tools and Frameworks, is a mixture of old and mature with new and sexy.

Avatar of Onezino Gabriel
Onezino Gabriel uses Ember.jsEmber.js

Framework front-end utilizado para atingir alta produtividade e permitir organização por todo o projeto client web.

Avatar of brenoinojosa
brenoinojosa uses Ember.jsEmber.js

We're using a 100% Ember application in our main website, bytelore.com, after we decided to refactor it.

Avatar of itzMe
itzMe uses Ember.jsEmber.js

Ember.js is the framework we have used to develop our front end applications in.

Avatar of olenderhub
olenderhub uses Ember.jsEmber.js

I have experience with Ember 1, 2 and 3 (3+ years experience - remotely work)

Avatar of Tongliang Liu
Tongliang Liu uses Ember.jsEmber.js

Icon is so cute; so does the framework.

How much does Ember.js cost?
How much does Scala cost?
Pricing unavailable
Pricing unavailable