Advanced Scratch

Advanced Scratch Course


In our course, algorithm development logic is built on the Basic Scratch Course. Our students develop the programming knowledge they learned in the lessons by making projects. In addition, our students will say hello to the world of artificial intelligence with Scratch by making machine learning applications with the Scratch program in this course.

Why Advanced Scratch?

Scratch is a simple, plain and block-based graphical programming language. It is a suitable language for young people who have just stepped into the software world to learn and to progress quickly in a short time. Basic programming logic can be learned, various media tools such as pictures, sounds, music can be brought together, cameras can be used and artificial intelligence applications can be made.

Scratch has a very large community and the Scratch program is constantly being developed with artificial intelligence technology. Artificial intelligence applications in all areas of our lives will gain more importance in the future. Artificial intelligence is used in virtual assistants, games played in Virtual Reality environments, smart cars, security systems, object recognition systems and many areas. 

For this reason, we will improve our programming knowledge with Scratch by having fun and learning by making machine learning applications in our Advanced Scratch course in order to take part in the world of the future.

Goals :

Improving programming knowledge with Scratch,

Become acquainted with artificial intelligence by using Scratch,

Stepping into the world of machine learning,

Recognizing pictures, text, figures and numbers,

Learning the software by having fun and using media tools effectively,

To be able to apply the Scratch programming language to real world projects,

Content :

  • Introduction to Machine Learning with Scratch
  • Smart Class Assistant
  • Share My Happiness
  • Describe the Glass
  • Paint Chameleon
  • Recognize and Separate Letters
  • Face recognition
  • Position Recognition
  • Shy Panda