PlayerScore

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Instructions: The following programming problem can be solved by a program that uses three basic tasks-Input Data, Process Data, and Output Results. To process the data, it uses loops, arrays, decisions, accumulating, counting, searching and sorting techniques. Use RAPTOR to design a suitable program to solve this problem.
Problem Statement
Assume the Scores array is parallel to the Players array (both arrays are below).
Scores array
Scores[0] = 198
Scores[1] = 486
Scores[2] = 651
Scores[3] = 185
Scores[4] = 216
Scores[5] = 912
Scores[6] = 173
Scores[7] = 319
Scores[8] = 846
Scores[9] = 989
Players Array
Players[0] = “Joe”
Players[1] = “Ann”
Players[2] = “Marty”
Players[3] = “Tim”
Players[4] = “Rosy”
Players[5] = “Jane”
Players[6] = “Bob”
Players[7] = “Lily”
Players[8] = “Granny”
Players[9] = “Liz”
Write a looping program that presents the user with 3 options:
1) Sort Output by Players
2) Sort Output by Scores
3) Exit Program
When the first option is selected, sort the Players array in alphabetical order, keeping the Scores array parallel. Add code that determines the highest and lowest scores in the list. Include code to display each player’s score and name in the sorted order. Below the sorted list display the highest and lowest scores in the list and the name of the player who received that score.
Your sort by Player output display should look like this:
Scores Sorted by Player:
486 Ann
173 Bob
846 Granny
912 Jane
198 Joe
319 Lily
989 Liz
651 Marty
216 Rosy
185 Tim
———————————–
989 Highest Score by Liz
173 Lowest Score by Bob
When the second option is selected, sort the Scores array in numerical order, keeping the Players array parallel. Add code that determines the average score of the entire list. Include code to display each player’s score and name in the sorted order. Below the sorted list display the average of all scores in the list. Your sort by Scores output display should look like this:
Players Sorted by Scores:
173 Bob
185 Tim
198 Joe
216 Rosy
319 Lily
486 Ann
651 Marty
846 Granny
912 Jane
989 Liz
—————————
498 Average Score
You may use either the Bubble Sort or the Selection Sort algorithms.
Option three is self explanatory. NEVER call “main” from inside your program. Use a loop that keeps your program running until the user chooses option 3.
Round the Average score to the nearest whole number, as shown in the output example above.
You MUST use Modular Programming techniques by using Sub Modules (Sub Charts in RAPTOR) in your program. Your “main” module should not be very large. Again, NEVER call “main” from inside your program. Also, do not use “recursion” in this program (submodules that call themselves). You are only allowed to use looping techniques to repeat sections of your submodules.

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