# Introduction

Long ago, when I used to code card games with usual playing cards, I used to specify a number for each card and call a function with some number to get a card. This somewhat inspired me to make this challenge.

So for the people unaware of the playing cards, a deck of cards consist of 52 cards (13 in each of the four suits, i.e, Hearts, Diamonds, Spades, Clubs). In each suit, there are 13 cards - firstly the cards numbered from 2-10, then the Jack(J), Queen(Q), King(K) and the Ace(A). This is the order

# Challenge

The challenge is to take an integer between 1-52 as input and display the card at that position. But, your output must be in words. Also, order must be maintained, i.e, first 13 cards will be of Hearts, then Diamonds, then Spades and finally Clubs.

For example, if someone chooses the number 30.The card would then belong to the third suit, i.e, the Spades. Also, it would be the fourth card in the suit, which means the number 5. Hence your output in words must be: five of spades and it should always follow this format, i.e, first the card, followed by an of and the name of the suit at the end, with required spaces in between.

# Input And Output

The input will be an integer between 1-52 (both inclusive). Note that here counting starts from 1. You may choose to start from 0. However, you must maintain the order of the cards which is mentioned above. Your output should be the card at that position written in words. You do not need to handle invalid inputs. Also, your output may be in lower-case or in upper-case.

Given below is the list of all the possible inputs and their outputs:

1 -> two of hearts
2 -> three of hearts
3 -> four of hearts
4 -> five of hearts
5 -> six of hearts
6 -> seven of hearts
7 -> eight of hearts
8 -> nine of hearts
9 -> ten of hearts
10 -> jack of hearts
11 -> queen of hearts
12 -> king of hearts
13 -> ace of hearts
14 -> two of diamonds
15 -> three of diamonds
16 -> four of diamonds
17 -> five of diamonds
18 -> six of diamonds
19 -> seven of diamonds
20 -> eight of diamonds
21 -> nine of diamonds
22 -> ten of diamonds
23 -> jack of diamonds
24 -> queen of diamonds
25 -> king of diamonds
26 -> ace of diamonds
40 -> two of clubs
41 -> three of clubs
42 -> four of clubs
43 -> five of clubs
44 -> six of clubs
45 -> seven of clubs
46 -> eight of clubs
47 -> nine of clubs
48 -> ten of clubs
49 -> jack of clubs
50 -> queen of clubs
51 -> king of clubs
52 -> ace of clubs


# Scoring

This is , so the shortest code wins.

• Isn't the default order of suits usually hearts, spaces, diamonds, clubs (red, black, red, black). Not that it matters for the challenge, was just wondering why it's in this order. Mar 14 '18 at 7:53
• It varies from game to game. Different games follow different orders. Also talking about cards, some games even have ace as the lowest card in the suit. Mar 14 '18 at 7:58
• Can I output two\s\s\sof\shearts where \s stands for a space? (Note the two extra space.) Mar 14 '18 at 10:03
• @totallyhuman sorry but there must be exactly 1 space in between Mar 14 '18 at 10:19

# Python 3,  115  90 bytes

from unicodedata import*
lambda n:name(chr(n%13+n%13//11+[6,0,4,2][-n//13]*8+127137))[13:]


An unnamed function returning the string in uppercase.

Try it online!

### How?

Unicode characters have names. The names of some of these are like "PLAYING CARD TWO OF SPADES", hence we can get the characters of the Unicode character representing the required card and strip off the first 13 characters to get our output.

The Unicode characters of interest are within a block like so:

            0   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9   A   B   C   D   E   F
U+1F0Ax     x   As  2s  3s  4s  5s  6s  7s  8s  9s  Ts  Js  x   Qs  Ks  x
U+1F0Bx     x   Ah  2h  3h  4h  5h  6h  7h  8h  9h  Th  Jh  x   Qh  Kh  x
U+1F0Cx     x   Ad  2d  3d  4d  5d  6d  7d  8d  9d  Td  Jd  x   Qd  Kd  x
U+1F0Dx     x   Ac  2c  3c  4c  5c  6c  7c  8c  9c  Tc  Jc  x   Qc  Kc  x


Where the x are not characters we are after (the four in the C column are "knights"; three in F are "jokers"; one in 0 is generic; the rest are reserved characters).

As such we can add some value to 0x1F0A1 = 127137 (As) to find the card we want.

The value to add is only complicated by three things:

1. We need to reorder the suits (from s,h,d,c to h,d,s,c)
2. We need to reorder the ranks from (A,2,...,K to 2,...,K,A)
3. We need to avoid the columns without cards of interest.

Using the one-indexing option allows the use of negative integer division to index into an array of row-wise offsets for the suit re-ordering with [6,0,4,2][-n//13]*8+ (effectively [48,0,32,16][-n//13]), we can then also place the aces into the correct locations with n%13+ and then avoid the knights in column C with n%13//11+ (effectively (n%13>10)+).

• Just as I was starting an answer like this (I'm sure mine would have been longer) I glanced over and saw your answer. Nice one. Mar 14 '18 at 19:38
• ...and yet another byte was there to be golfed :) Mar 14 '18 at 19:51

# Perl6/Rakudo 70 bytes

Index 0

Using perl6 -pe, and with no dictionary compression:

chr('🂱🃁🂡🃑'.ords[$_/13]+($_+1)%13*1.091).uniname.substr(13)


It just looks up the card in Unicode (starting from the Ace), asks for the name and uses that. This is a similar route (though I didn't know it at the time!) to Jonathan Aitken's Python answer - only I index from all 4 aces rather than 4 offsets from the Ace of Spades, and I multiply by 1.091 to make the index round away from the Knight entry in Unicode.

See all the output (for input values 0 to 51) https://glot.io/snippets/ez5v2gkx83

Edited to cope with Knights in the Unicode deck, because Unicode.

Perl6 ♥ Unicode

• @JonathanAllan: It sets the order using the 4 base cards (they are in the required suit order), but well spotted on the Knights - I hadn't noticed that. Fixed at the cost of a few more chars. Mar 14 '18 at 12:54
• @JonathanAllan: There's some incorrectness in other answer's counting - everyone says 'bytes' when they mean chars. The ones with compression are the most egregious offenders. Mar 14 '18 at 13:05
• I think you'll find that the ones with compression strings containing what is presented as Unicode actually have their own code-pages (this is certainly true for Jelly, Husk, Charcoal & 05AB1E). Mar 14 '18 at 13:08
• Thanks, I had not appreciated that at all. Mar 14 '18 at 13:21
• @PhilH If you doubt the byte count is correct, you can ask them to provide a hexdump. Mar 14 '18 at 14:31

# 05AB1E, 54 bytes

0-indexed

“»€Å‹¡Šdesž…“#“‚•„í†ìˆÈŒšï¿Ÿ¯¥Š—¿—ÉŸÄ‹ŒÁà“#âí" of "ýsè


Try it online!

Explanation

“»€Å‹¡Šdesž…“#                                          # push list of suits
“‚•„í†ìˆÈŒšï¿Ÿ¯¥Š—¿—ÉŸÄ‹ŒÁà“#             # push list of ranks
â            # cartesian product
í           # reverse each
" of "ý    # join on " of "
sè  # index into cardlist with input

• @PhilH 05AB1E uses a codepage, as do most of the answers in golfing languages here on PPCG Mar 14 '18 at 13:14
• Apologies, had not realised this was so common. Mar 14 '18 at 13:19
• @PhilH eh, many have done exactly the same of thinking that the unicode shown is actually the submissions score. I would however like if it was standard here to always hyperlink the codepage in the title (like on my SOGL answer) Mar 14 '18 at 13:22
• @dzaima: I did that for a while, but I still got comments so I stopped. But I agree, it would be nice if it was included in the TIO template. Mar 14 '18 at 14:04
• LOL, I didn't look at this answer... “»€Å‹ spadesž…“#"of "ì“‚•„í†ìˆÈŒšï¿Ÿ¯¥Š—¿—ÉŸÄ‹ŒÁà“#âí» - 54 Bytes as Well! Mar 15 '18 at 11:24

# Python 2, 167 148 bytes

n=input();print 'two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace'.split()[n%13]+' of '+['hearts','diamonds','spades','clubs'][n/13]


Zero-indexed.

Try It Online!

EDIT: Bubbler made a great point using the split method (and providing a shorter answer). On the second block using split() yields the same byte count.

• Welcome! By default submissions must handle input and output; see the Python rules summary.
– xnor
Mar 14 '18 at 6:31
• Got it, thanks for pointing out!
– PHC
Mar 14 '18 at 6:37
• 141 bytes with lambda and split. Tried interleaving the chars for [n%13::13]or something, but no luck. Mar 14 '18 at 6:54
• Thanks for making me realize that split would save some bytes. Another byte goes away with Python2's default integer division.
– PHC
Mar 14 '18 at 7:14
• 140 bytes using percent notation to factor out s; xnor pointed it out in chat. Mar 14 '18 at 7:32

# R, 154 bytes

paste(el(strsplit("Two,Three,Four,Five,Six,Seven,Eight,Nine,Ten,Jack,Queen,King,Ace",",")),"of",rep(c("Hearts","Diamonds","Spades","Clubs"),e=13))[scan()]


Try it online!

Takes input (1-indexed) from STDIN and with source(...,echo=T) will print the result to console.

It's not pretty, BUT it comes in 2 bytes shorter than the best solution I could using outer (presented below), so let this be a reminder to examine another approach!

paste(                          # concatenate together, separating by spaces,
# and recycling each arg to match the length of the longest
el(strsplit("Two,...",",")),    # split on commas and take the first element
"of",                           #
rep(c("Hearts",...),           # replicate the suits (shorter as a vector than using strsplit
e=13)            # each 13 times
)[scan()]   # and take the input'th index.


# R, 156 bytes

outer(el(strsplit("Two,Three,Four,Five,Six,Seven,Eight,Nine,Ten,Jack,Queen,King,Ace",",")),c("Hearts","Diamonds","Spades","Clubs"),paste,sep=" of ")[scan()]


Try it online!

Essentially the same as above; however, outer will do the recycling properly, but having to set sep=" of " for the paste made this just a hair longer.

# Emojicode, 202 bytes

🍇i🚂😀🍪🍺🐽🔫🔤two.three.four.five.six.seven.eight.nine.ten.jack.queen.king.ace🔤🔤.🔤🚮i 13🔤 of 🔤🍺🐽🔫🔤hearts.diamonds.spades.clubs🔤🔤.🔤➗i 13🍪🍉


0 indexed. Try it online!

Explanation:

🍇		start of the closure block
i🚂		 closure takes an integer argument i
😀		 print:
🍪		  concatenate these strings:
🍺🐽🔫🔤...🔤🔤.🔤🚮i 13  [a]
🔤 of 🔤
🍺🐽🔫🔤...🔤🔤.🔤➗i 13  [b]
🍪
🍉

[a]:
🍺		tell Emojicode to dereference without checking
🐽		 get the nth element of the following array
🔫		  create an array using the following string and separator
🔤...🔤
🔤.🔤
🚮 i 13	n, i mod 13

[b]
🍺🐽🔫🔤...🔤🔤.🔤➗i 13
same but with ⌊i÷13⌋
• Somehow it seems right that "dereferencing without checking" is a mug of beer. Mar 14 '18 at 13:51

## Excel, 156 bytes

=TRIM(MID("two  threefour five six  seveneightnine ten  jack queenking ace",1+MOD(A1,13)*5,5))&" of "&CHOOSE(1+(A1/13),"hearts","diamonds","spades","clubs")


Cards from 0-51. Unfortunately, Excel does not feature a function to convert 1 to "one"...

Using TRIM and MID is shorter than using CHOOSE for the face values, but longer than using CHOOSE for the Suit.

• Clever with the MID() and combining the words! Mar 15 '18 at 4:14

# Java 8, 141 bytes

n->"two;three;four;five;six;seven;eight;nine;ten;jack;queen;king;ace".split(";")[n%13]+" of "+"hearts;diamonds;spades;clubs".split(";")[n/13]


Input is 0-indexed.

Explanation:

Try it online.

n->         // Method with integer parameter and String return-type
"two;three;four;five;six;seven;eight;nine;ten;jack;queen;king;ace".split(";")[n%13]
//  Take n modulo-13 as 0-indexed card value
+" of "  //  append " of "
//  append n integer-divided by 13 as 0-indexed suit


# Husk, 52 bytes

;↔!Πmw¶¨×‼sÿẋδẎ₆ṡ⁷Ḃ6‰fωθ»&⌈θƒV₆x⁵▼ËġnıEṅ'jĊk⁸"eïkÄc


Try it online!

I'm always happy to show off Husk's string compression system :D

### Explanation

The majority of the program (from ¨ onwards) is obviously a compressed string. When uncompressed it turns into:

hearts diamonds spades clubs
of
two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace


The program then is:

;↔!Πmw¶¨…
¨…    The previous string
¶      Split on lines
mw       Split each line into words
- we now have a list of lists of words
Π         Cartesian product of the three lists
- with this we obtain all possible combinations of suits and values
with "of" between the two (e.g. ["spades","of","king"])
!          Pick the combination at the index corresponding to the input
↔           Reverse it, so words are in the correct order
;            Wrap it in a list. Result: [["king","of","spades"]]


There are a couple of things left to explain:

• We build the cards with suits before values because of how the cartesian product Π works: if we did it the other way around, the list of cards would be ordered by value (i.e. two of hearts, two of diamonds, two of spades, two of clubs, three of hearts...). As a consequence, we have to reverse our result.

• The result of the program is a two-dimensional matrix of strings. This is automatically printed by Husk as a single string built by joining rows of the matrix with newlines and cells with spaces. The reason we build this matrix instead of using the more straightforward w (join a list of words with spaces) is that if using w the type inferencer guesses another interpretation for the program, producing a different result.

i->"two,three,four,five,six,seven,eight,nine,ten,jack,queen,king,ace".split(',')[i%13]+" of ${"heart,diamond,spade,club".split(',')[i/13]}s"  Try it online! Updated to use just lambda expression. • That's completely fine. Mar 15 '18 at 13:51 • Welcome to PPCG! I was discouraged by the golfing languages at first, but then somewhere someone told me "It's really the best answer in each language wins" and I realized it was a competition against other (your lang here) golfers. Keep it up, and I hope you enjoy your time here. Mar 15 '18 at 13:56 • Lambdas in Kotlin (unlike Java) always have a leading { and a trailing }. So maybe you should include and count them in your solution? Jun 9 '18 at 14:08 # JavaScript ES6, 124 118 Bytes, 0-index F= x=>(h=btoaO ?NÞ{ñhº¿Å÷¿J,IëÞñ"6)Þý7§üô.yéÿ*)àüÿÿÿæ«·÷bjj'wû)i×¿r[.split/)[x%13]+ of${h[x/13|16]}s

console.log (F(51))

Base64 version

eD0+KGg9YnRvYWBPCj9OGt578Wi6v8WK979KLH9J696f8SKCG382Kd79N6f8lpyT9C556f8qKeD8Bx7///+F5qu392Jqaid3+ylp179yW5tgLnNwbGl0YC9gKVt4JTEzXStgIG9mICR7aFt4LzEzfDE2XX1zYA==

• online test seems broken
– l4m2
Mar 14 '18 at 11:40
• does not work in chrome Mar 14 '18 at 12:28
• works on Firefox @Luis felipe De jesus Munoz
– l4m2
Mar 14 '18 at 12:55
• Your 118 byte version measures 107 chars 136 bytes here: mothereff.in/byte-counter Mar 14 '18 at 13:10
• @PhilH if you decode the given base64 of the code to a list of bytes (e.g. using this), you'll see that it actually results in the mentioned 118 bytes. Mar 14 '18 at 13:27

# Stax, 5857 56 bytes

î↑à■?R╢8«E▄¡╔ÿ•L╫<<⌠ï∞∟⌡♪Ös1"TàLα╥▀¢¡◄└%≈δñM;;}'░o=⌡»╬í√


Run and debug it

Here's the commented ungolfed representation of the same program. It uses stax's compressed literals heavily. The input is 0-indexed. It's Emigna's 05AB1E algorithm.

SsUI'S~pTU5T@T^Ez+j   suits
fV:l7eTkQtL*L2!CZb6u[&YNO4>cNHn;9(j   ranks
|*  cross-product
@   index with input
r   reverse pair
%+(*  join with " of "


Run this one

# Bash, 133 bytes

V=(two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace hearts diamonds spades clubs)
echo ${V[$1%13]} of ${V[$1/13+13]}


Choosing to use 0 based as per the option given, supporting 0 (two of hearts) through 51 (ace of clubs)

• Welcome to PPCG! Mar 14 '18 at 14:41

## mIRCScript, 157 bytes

c echo $token(ace two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king,$calc(1+$1% 13),32) of$token(clubs spades diamonds hearts,$calc(-$1// 13),32)


Load as an alias, then use: /c N. mIRC is 1-indexed, so floor division (//) on the negative value of the input produces -1 to -4 as required.

# C (gcc), 148 bytes

f(n){printf("%.5s of %.7ss","two\0 threefour\0five\0six\0 seveneightnine\0ten\0 jack\0queenking\0ace"+n%13*5,"heart\0 diamondspade\0 club"+n/13*7);}


Try it online!

0-based.

• You should be able to save 10 bytes by replacing the \0 with literal null bytes. Mar 14 '18 at 19:04

(!!)[v++" of "++s|s<-words"hearts diamonds spades clubs",v<-words"two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace"]


Try it online!

An anonymous function, using list comprehension to build all the combinations of suit and value, and indexing into the resulting list with the input.

# F#, 174 168 bytes

Removed some extra whitespace as noted by Manish Kundu. Thanks!

let c x=["two";"three";"four";"five";"six";"seven";"eight";"nine";"ten";"jack";"queen";"king";"ace"].[(x-1)%13]+" of "+["hearts";"diamonds";"spades";"clubs"].[(x-1)/13]


Try it online!

I'll be honest - I'm new at code golf, so I don't know if it's more appropriate to answer with a pure function like this (with parameters, but no I/O) or with a working code block with user I/O.

• -4 bytes by only removing un-necessary spaces Mar 14 '18 at 14:20
• The whitespace completely got past me. Well spotted! Thanks very much! Mar 14 '18 at 14:31

# Octave, 155153151 150 bytes

@(x)[strsplit(' of ,s,heart,diamond,spade,club,ace,two,three,four,five,six,seven,eight,nine,ten,jack,queen,king',','){[mod(x,13)+7,1,ceil(2+x/13),2]}]


Try it online!

This creates a string starting with ' of ' and 's', then all the suits followed by all the ranks. This string is split at commas into separate strings. The suits are before the ranks, because since that saves a byte when creating the indices. After this, we index it using square brackets with the following indices:

{[mod(x,13)+7,1,ceil(2+x/13),2]}


which is the rank, followed by the first element ' of ', followed by the suit, followed by 's'.

Having the 's' as part of the suits (hearts,diamonds,spades,clubs) instead of a separate string is the exact same length but less fun.

Splitting on the default separator would save 4 bytes in the strsplit-call, but the spaces around ' of ' would be removed and would have to be added manually, costing more bytes.

# V, 154147144 142 Bytes

-7 Bytes thanks to DJMcMayhem

13i1heart
2diamond
4club
ÚGxCtwo
three
four
five
six
seven
eight
nine
ten
jack
queen
king
aceH$A of 012j$d4ñ13jPñÍ «/
{ÀjYHVGpAs


Try it online!

Hexdump:

00000000: 3133 6931 6865 6172 740a 3264 6961 6d6f  13i1heart.2diamo
00000010: 6e64 0a33 7370 6164 650a 3463 6c75 620a  nd.3spade.4club.
00000020: 1bda 1647 7843 7477 6f0a 7468 7265 650a  ...GxCtwo.three.
00000030: 666f 7572 0a66 6976 650a 7369 780a 7365  four.five.six.se
00000040: 7665 6e0a 6569 6768 740a 6e69 6e65 0a74  ven.eight.nine.t
00000050: 656e 0a6a 6163 6b0a 7175 6565 6e0a 6b69  en.jack.queen.ki
00000060: 6e67 0a61 6365 1b16 4824 4120 6f66 201b  ng.ace..H$A of . 00000070: 3016 3132 6a24 6434 f131 336a 50f1 cd20 0.12j$d4.13jP..
00000080: ab2f 200a 7bc0 6a59 4856 4770 4173       ./ .{.jYHVGpAs

• Here's the sort-shortcut: Try it online! Always happy to see someone new use V :) Mar 14 '18 at 20:35
• Here's some tips: 1) « == \+ 2) 12dj == 13D Mar 14 '18 at 20:42
• Thanks! :) And how do I use ò? I tried ò13j0Pò instead of 4ñ13j0Pñ, but that didn't terminate Mar 14 '18 at 20:52
• I actually tried that too. I'm not sure why it doesn't terminate. Maybe it's because it doesn't hit the bottom because the P adds new lines? Also, are you sure you need the 0 in that part? It seems to me like it would probably work without Mar 14 '18 at 20:56
• Oh, that's indeed the case. And you're right, the 0 is unnecessary Mar 14 '18 at 21:02

# C#, 219207202 197 bytes (0 indexed)

static string O(int i){string[]s={"two","three","four","five","six","seven","eight","nine","ten","jack","queen","king","ace","hearts","diamonds","spades","clubs"};return s[i%13]+" of "+s[i/14+13];}


thanks to input from @Ciaran_McCarthy and @raznagul

Takes an input of int I, subtracts 1 to match 0 indexing of the string array and outputs the number based on I mod 13 and the suit based on i/14+13.

works pretty well for my second code golf, just wondering if i could get it shorter using LINQ or something else.

• Down to 200 by removing the i--; and doing --i in the first array index instead (i gets decremented before the modulo, and stays like that for the following division), removing the ,"of" in the array (it's not needed?), and removing the brackets around the return statement and adding one whitespace between return and s[... Mar 14 '18 at 15:13
• The challenge allows the input to be 0-indexed so the i++ can be removed completely. By converting the function to a lambda I got it down to 178 bytes. Mar 15 '18 at 10:26
• Initally I came up with an answer for 163 bytes (see link above). I decided to not post it, because a 1 to 1 port of @KevinCruijssens Java answer will still be shorter. Maybe later I try to come up with a Linq answer just for the sake of having one. But I doubt it will be shorter. Especially because Linq starts with a 18 byte deficit for the using-Statement. Anyway +1 from me. Mar 15 '18 at 10:34
• Thanks to both Ciaran_McCarthy an raznagul for your input, got it down to 202 now, let me know if you see anything else that can be additionally golfed Mar 15 '18 at 11:46
• You still have the superfluous "of" in the array. Mar 15 '18 at 12:05

# 0-Indexed

$args|%{(-split'two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace')[$_%13]+' of '+('hearts','diamonds','spades','clubs')[$_/13-replace'\..*']}  Try it online! 4 bytes saved thanks to AdmBorkBork in the comments • You can unary -split on whitespace to save 6 bytes -split'two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace' and another byte using inline replace instead of floor $_/13-replace'\..*' Mar 19 '18 at 13:22
• @AdmBorkBork Thanks for the tips! How are you getting 6 bytes from changing -split? I only see savings of 3 bytes. It seems to still need the parentheses, so I am just removing the ',' and re-ordering the rest. Mar 19 '18 at 14:25
• I'm not sure how I came up with 6, it is indeed only a savings of 3, lol. Mar 19 '18 at 14:37

# CJam, 114 bytes

riDmd"two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace"S/=" of "@"hearts diamonds spades clubs"S/=


Try it online!

Zero-indexed. Will probably be beaten by languages with dictionary compression, but oh well...

# Jelly, 61 bytes

d13Uị"“¢¶/CŻ)Gụ+Ḷ}ċ<ʂḤaỴ£k7Ỵ€^ḥæ]¿9Ụ“¡¢|hḂṗƬßĖ,$ðĿȧ»Ḳ€¤j“ of  0-indexing. Try it online! • “...“...»Ḳ€¤Œpị@j“ of  is probably shorter. Mar 14 '18 at 10:49 # Julia 0.6, 156 bytes f(n)=print(split(" of ,hearts,diamonds,spades,clubs,two,three,four,five,six,seven,eight,nine,ten,jack,queen,king,ace",',')[[(n-1)%13+6,1,div(n-1,13)+2]]...)  Try it online! -2 bytes thanks to @Stewie Griffin # Haskell, 144 bytes f n=words"two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace"!!(nmod13)++" of "++words"hearts diamonds spades clubs"!!(ndiv13)  Try it online! This hits all kinds of Haskell's pain points. # SOGL V0.12, 53 bytes ķζ≡◄Τū┌p9P7šH□≡⅝'╗ΦqΖ▒ƨM.‘θ.wo"C█}y1+►ΚqΚ‘θJ¼ o.'⁰/wp  Try it Here! ## Javascript 149143 140 bytes a=_=>"two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace".split [_%13]+' of '+["hearts","diamonds","spades","clubs"][_/13|0]  -3 bits thanks to @rick hitchcock a=_=>"two three four five six seven eight nine ten jack queen king ace".split [_%13]+' of '+["hearts","diamonds","spades","clubs"][_/13|0] console.log(a(14)) console.log(a(34)) console.log(a(51)) console.log(a(8)) console.log(a(24)) • Save 3 bytes by not splitting the second array, and by indexing it with [_/13|0]. For example: ["hearts","diamonds","spades","clubs"][_/13|0] Mar 14 '18 at 14:10 • I don't think you need the a= since your function isn't recursive. Mar 14 '18 at 19:52 • 137 bytes? n=>${'two0three0four0five0six0seve0eight0nine0ten0jack0queen0king'.split(0)[n%13]} of ${['hearts','diamonds','spades','clubs'][n/13|0]} – user100690 Apr 28 at 9:50 # Perl 5-p, 119 bytes 0-based $_=(TWO,THREE,FOUR,FIVE,SIX,SEVEN,EIGHT,NINE,TEN,JACK,QUEEN,KING,ACE)[$_%13].' OF '.(HEART,DIAMOND,SPADE,CLUB)[$_/13].S


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# Japt, 91 86 bytes

0-indexed.

I used a tool written by @Shaggy to generate the compressed lists.

{twodÈ(‚fÆfivÀ£xç P ightdÍÂdÈˆjackdquÁÈkˆg»­qd gU}  {Ê#tsk¹aÚˆäiÂ£kclubsqk gUzD


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## Explanation:

The first compressed string contains the card values delimited by d. The second compressed string contains the card ranks delimited by k.

These chars were picked using Shaggy's tool, which generates a string delimited by a char that is optimally compressed using shoco (the compression that Japt uses). This allows us to create a list of card values and ranks.

We use backticks  to decompress these strings, then we split the string using q, followed by the char to split on.

Once we have the lists, we map through the card values, then we get the index of the input. It is important to note that Japt wraps its indexes, so we don't have to modulo by 13.

At each item, we loop through the card ranks. We get the index by dividing the input by 13.

Once we have both items, we concatenate them with " of ", which produces the final string.

# Jelly, 58 55 bytes

“ıĿ⁽⁷lg3e/“ẏ“£Ṣ¢÷yḊ⁾⁶ƭ⁼ẎẇḄṡ¿Onṃ⁶ḂḂfṠȮ⁻ẉÑ%»Ḳ€p/⁸ịṚj“ of
`

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