Archive.png This article or section documents something not included in the current version of Scratch (3.0). It is only useful from a historical perspective.
This article or section documents an outdated version of Scratch (version 2.0). For this article in the current version, see Project Statistics (3.0). For this article in Scratch 1.4, see Project Statistics (1.4).
Project Statistics show how many views, love-its, favourites and remixes that the project has received, along with other options.

Project Statistics (often shortened to Project Stats) are numbers below a project's online display that shows information about the project. The statistics show the number of views, loves, comments, remixes, studios and favorites.


The statistics are on a gray bar beneath the project.

In My Stuff, project statistics have different icons:

Project info.png

The symbols all represent the various stats:

  • The eye represents views.
  • The heart represents love-its.
  • The speech bubble represents comments. This icon is not shown on the projects gray bar.
  • The swirl represents remixes. In Scratch 2.0, this is replaced with a tree with the number of remixes written beside it on the gray bar. When this is clicked, it will take users to a remix tree.
  • The star represents how many people have favorited the project.
  • The two rectangles are used to show how many projects are in a studio, and thus have no purpose for project statistics.

Sharing a project after it's been unshared will still keep the stats it had before it was unshared.

April Fool's Day

On April Fool's Day 2014, the love-it symbol was replaced with a paw.

On April Fool's Day 2015, the favorite symbol was replaced with a banana, and the love-it symbol was replaced with a strawberry.


The statistics can be raised by any user (including the one who shared the project), although views are the only statistic that can be raised by an anonymous user. Below the numbers are four buttons, which allow the viewer to show that they love the project, add it to their favorites list, report it, get the embed code, share to social networking sites, or add it to a studio, if they curate or manage a studio.

The button to download the project as a file which Scratch 1.4 can read is found under "Share To".

Note Note: This can only be done if the project has not been edited in Scratch 2.0.


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