i. ii. iii. Each suit has 13 cards: 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8,9 ,10, jack, queen, king, and ace. Each card in a suit is represented by the following dimension indices.
. 2 card
i. 3 card ii. 4 card iii. 5 card iv. 6 card v. 7 card vi. 8 card vii. 9 card viii. 10 card ix. jack x. queen xi. king xii. ace All the number cards are worth their face value (i.e., a 3 of diamonds is worth 3). All face cards are worth 10. An ace is worth either 1 or 11. Your final-score calculation must be able to handle this correctly for both the dealer and each player. A random-number generator must be used to select the suit and the card in the suit.
. Once a card and suit are selected, the program should check if the value of that array element is a "space."
If the array set the element equal to an integer, identifying the dealer or the player. 1 2 3 4 If the array element ! = "space," then the random-number and card-checking process should repeat until a "card" or an array element is selected that Once a card is drawn during a game, it cannot be drawn again. When the program first starts, it should prompt the user, asking if he or