First off, let me repeat the suggestion made by Umaxo in the comment section. Umaxo suggested: use spreadsheet software to set up numerical calculation.
To get a general idea of what is possible, check out the 1997 website (creator: Michael Fowler), titled 'Teaching Dynamics with Excel97'.
A bit of googling showed me that using spreadsheets in physics teaching is very much alive. Tutorials are available.
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While using a spreadsheet is rather primitive, the neat thing is that using a spreadsheet feels more direct than writing lines of code. Spreadsheet software: you need to learn how to enter a formula in a cell and that's pretty much it.
Each row is a slice in time. From row to row you increment the time.
Then you set up multiple columns for whatever values you want to track, such as angular momentum and kinetic energy.
Spreadsheet software usually has some graphics ability, presumably you can use values in the cells of the spreadsheet to generate a plot of a trajectory.
Simulation software that requires writing code
The other suggestion was to use general purpose modeling software, such as Wolfram Mathematica.
An example of a freely available general purpose modeling environment is EJS. EJS requires JRE (Java Runtime Environment).
This kind of software (general purpose modeling software) also has extensive ability to create and populate visualisations. (Trajectory plots, diagrams, animations)
The thing about general purpose software is that you need to learn quite a lot just to start modeling. With software like that you provide the information of the case you want to model in the form of code, code that you write according to the syntax of that modeling environment.
Does software exist that does everything for the user
I get the impression that you are hoping that something exists that is even smarter than general purpose modeling software.
An example of something approaching that, I suppose, is the following specific purpose software: Kerbal Space Program. I'm not a KSP user myself, but I know some of it from people who do use it. In the KSP environment the user has oodles of spacecraft components available, that can be assembled into rockets. You assemble a rocket, and the physics engine of KSP takes care of generating a model with the appropriate data. You launch the rocket, and the KSP physics engine tries to fly it. That is, even generating the model itself is done completely automatically.
Of course, this is possible precisely because KSP is specific purpose software. KSP only has to deal with rockets. I expect that in KSP there isn't an option to lean a ladder against a wall.
As I mentioned, part of the Kerbal Space Program environment is that there is a Physics Engine. You can think of that physics engine as a supporting library.
Another example of software with a supporting physics engine is the Blender animation software. Blender is first and foremost software to generate animations, but as added functionality there is physics engine support.
I'm not a Blender user, but I imagine that if you set up a scene containing a ladder leaning against a wall, you also have the option to specify the characteristics of that ladder to the physics engine, and I imagine that the Blender physics engine can then generate a physically realistic animation of the ladder sliding down and falling.
I get the impression that you are hoping that something exists that is so easy to use that no prior lessons are necessary, yet so general purpose powerful that it can automatically model any case that you can think of. You get my drift: that's not possible.
If the modeling environment is general purpose then the modeling environment cannot make any assumption about the thing you want to model: you have to specify everything in detail. Pretty much the only way to specify that amount of detail is with lines of code. Lines of code is just the most versatile and expressive way to convey information.