Multi-Paradigm Programming Language

This translation is incomplete. Please help translate this article from English.

A multi-paradigm programming language is a programming language that supports more than one programming paradigm. The central idea of a multiparadigm language is to provide a framework in which programmers can work in a variety of styles, freely intermixing constructs from different paradigms. The design goal of such languages is to allow programmers to use the best tool for a job, admitting that a single paradigm cannot solve all problems in the easiest or most efficient way.

Supporting this view, JavaScript supports, or infact uses various styles. For example, its syntax follows a C language like structure, which is a procedural language, and at the same time JavaScript copies many names and naming conventions from an object-oriented programming language, Java, but the two languages are otherwise unrelated and have very different semantics. The key design principles within JavaScript are taken from the Self and Scheme programming languages.

Document Tags and Contributors

 Contributors to this page: ABUMGARSH
 Last updated by: ABUMGARSH,