Dragonfish Blackjack Software

Blackjack Software Dragonfish Gaming

In 2007, a full decade after the company was founded, the Gibraltar based 888 Holdings had grown to become one of the world's leading online gambling service providers.

Although the company was already responsible for designing hundreds of online casino games, including virtual slots, table games, and specialty offerings, 888 Holdings made a splash that year through a major acquisition.

By absorbing the GlobalCom Bingo network for $42 million, 888 Holdings obtained the foundation for the comprehensive business to business (b2b) online gambling platform known today as Dragonfish.

Primarily a sports betting platform at its inception, 888 Holdings eventually expanded to encompass the full spectrum of online gambling offerings. And while the Dragonfish subsidiary specialized primary in streamlining the "backend" operations for online casinos, the company's previous infrastructure included software designed to power poker and bingo networks.

Over the years since then, Dragonfish software has been integrated by dozens of online casinos in various global markets. The success of Dragonfish eventually prompted 888 Holdings executives to expand and split the brand in early 2016.

The Dragonfish name was preserved for its b2b services and bingo network, while an offshoot called Casino Flex was introduced to cover traditional casino games.

Yaniv Sherman, who serves as senior vice president and head of business development for 888 Holdings, issued a press release to explain the impetus for creating Casino Flex:

"The firm's experience with new partners such as Foxy Casino and Moon Games gave it the confidence to repackage the product. We had a great run in 2015 with several partners launching casino sites to complement their bingo proposition, and others who went straight to casino with no bingo.

We used this traction and momentum to rebrand and mainly differentiate it from the bingo instant games, as we see a designated pool of operators who are interested in the Dragonfish platform and game portfolio

Casino Flex is a different offering in the sense that it can cater to smaller operations and scale up as they grow. This is a different approach, which worked very well for us on the Dragonfish Bingo Network and now we are carrying that into the casino market."

Today, the Casino Flex extension of Dragonfish software is used to power more than 300 unique casino game titles - including a handful of blackjack offerings.

Having only recently committed to designing casino games specifically, the reincarnated Dragonfish / Casino Flex brand - herein known as Dragonfish for the sake of clarity - is still building out its product portfolio. Simply put, that means the current selection of blackjack titles is being updated regularly, either through enhanced features for existing games, or entirely new additions.

The objective of this page is to provide readers with an in depth review of Dragonfish blackjack software. We'll start out with a full listing of the online casino platforms where the company's software can be found, before breaking down each and every one of the blackjack variants on the menu.

Affiliated Online Casinos

The following online casinos are built on the Dragonfish software engine:

  • 777 Casino
  • 888 Casino
  • BlingCity Casino
  • Costa Games Casino
  • Fantastic Spins Casino
  • Foxy Casino
  • Jester Jackpots Casino
  • Lotos Casino
  • Lucky Reels Club Casino
  • Moon Games Casino
  • Secret Slots Casino
  • Shanghai Spins Casino
  • Slot Crazy
  • Slots Angel Casino
  • Spinzilla Casino
  • Tip Top Bingo Casino
  • Total Gold Casino
  • Vegas Spins Casino
  • Welcome Slots Casino
  • Wicked Jackpots Casino
  • Wink Slots Casino

These sites are considered to be small boutique enterprises within the stratified online casino industry. So while they can't compete with the big boys like Betfair and Bovada, these sites specialize in serving niche markets.

On another note, every one of these client casinos has made the choice to restrict access to American players. This prohibition is based on the murky legal situation regarding online gambling in the U.S., where the Unlawful Internet Gambling Enforcement Act (UIGEA) of 2006 still bans the pursuit nationwide. Even as individual states like Nevada, New Jersey, and Delaware have legalized their own online gambling industries, federal law in the U.S. technically forbids online gambling business from operating.

This means the Dragonfish software platform is essentially off limits for anybody trying to play from U.S. soil.

List of Basic Blackjack Games

As we mentioned already, the Dragonfish software system was originally built to host online bingo rooms, and later on, a poker network.

Today, the Casino Flex expansion has put a priority on classic casino gambles like the slots and table games. And while the company spreads nearly 100 slot titles, the Dragonfish blackjack menu is much more limited.

At the moment, Dragonfish software is equipped to run the following five different blackjack games:

  • American Blackjack
  • Classic Blackjack
  • Multihand Blackjack
  • High Limit Blackjack Multihand
  • Jackpot Blackjack (Crazy Blackjack)

Each game title describes the product quite accurately, and we'll take a detailed dive into the rules for all five in the Rules and Gameplay Conditions section a little later on.

For now though, you should know that the Multihand concept simply refers to the ability to play several "spots" on the table, or multiple hands on the same deal. Just picture sitting down to an empty table in Las Vegas and putting chips down for two or more hands, and you'll get the idea.

The High Limit proviso is also easy to grasp, as this game increases the minimum and maximum betting limits while catering to high rollers.

Finally, the Jackpot Blackjack title is the one used by Dragonfish in its promotional material, but the words "Crazy Blackjack" are emblazoned on the virtual felt. So you may see the game listed under either title, but in any case, the game is nothing more than basic blackjack with three optional side bets added in.

Once again, we'll run through the gameplay structure and important rules for each of these five games down the road. But before we do, let's examine the visual experience you can expect to find when loading up a Dragonfish blackjack game.

Graphics and Animations

Befitting the software development bona fides of a company like 888 Holdings, the Dragonfish blackjack product is well designed and visually appealing.

Everything you see on the main game screen has been included to replicate the look and feel of a brick and mortar casino's blackjack table. The felt is shaded in deep green, complete with colored print declaring essential game rules like the 3 to 2 payout on player blackjacks.

The display screen is quite vibrant, featuring multicolored chips in the dealer's tray, card backs in a nice blue hue that matches real Bicycle brand playing cards, and other splashes that manage to catch your eye. Both the red and black used to show suits are crisp and clear, and everything about the card faces is designed to make gameplay smooth and seamless.

You won't be caught craning your neck to see which card hit the dealer's hand, because the Dragonfish card face graphics are slightly larger than the industry norm. Think those large print playing cards your grandmother uses for bridge, but not so boxy and overbearing.

If we have one complaint about the card face graphics, it would concern the face cards in the deck.

Many competing software firms have set their face card graphics up to match the ornate images found on genuine playing cards. But the Dragonfish design team has foregone the typical "suicide king" and other figures of royal nobility, opting instead for a plain jane card face which simply shows the suit and a capital letter (J, Q, K).

Another nice touch that we appreciated was the inclusion of a wood grained railing which lines the player's half of the semicircular table. This railing comes complete with grooved depressions for holding chips, and even cup holders for that virtual vodka on the rocks.

Of course, this isn't some virtual reality online casino where you'll be interacting with the on screen accoutrements, but they're a nice touch nonetheless.

In terms of animations, the chips you'll be betting with stack up one on top of the next, rather than simply displaying a wager sizing underneath. This is another step up from the industry norm, allowing players to feel the weight of an increased wager or double down just by looking at the neatly stacked chips.

When the cards are being dealt out - from a multiple deck shoe near the dealer's space, yet another ode to realism offered by Dragonfish software - the animations are fluid and flowing. You won't be bothered by the skips and jumps which plague inferior online casino software systems, which is always nice. And those smooth animations are also a relief for those players who don't like the idea of a computer "glitch" timed perfectly with their unlikely bust card.

You have a much better idea now about how Dragonfish blackjack games look, so let's move on to the most important aspect of their design: how they play.

Gameplay Interface

For experienced online blackjack players, loading up a Dragonfish blackjack game screen for the first time reveals a familiar interface layout.

Along with the aforementioned flourishes like the dealer's tray and shoe, and the antique table railing that evokes Downtown Las Vegas' older haunts, the screen contains your basic controls.

Down in the lower right hand corner of the screen you'll find five separate chip graphics, each with their own denomination and color scheme:

  • $1 - White with red and green stripes
  • $5 - Red with orange and blue stripes
  • $25 - Green with blue and yellow stripes
  • $100 - Black with yellow and red stripes
  • $500 - Purple with yellow stripes

By pointing and clicking on a chip graphic (let's say the red $5 as an example), you'll essentially pick that chip up for betting purposes. From there, you'll be looking for one of the rectangular squares labeled "Place Bet," which is where wagers for that hand spot will be placed.

Clicking, sliding, and clicking again on the Place Bet square will put a single chip up as your wager for that hand spot. You can click a second time to double the bet, while a third click will add a third chip, and so on.

Another way to place your wagers involves clicking, holding, and dragging the chip graphic across the screen to the Place Bet square.

However you decide to make your bets, however, you can always toggle between different chip denominations to achieve the desired result. In other words, rather than clicking seven times with a $5 chip to bet $35, you can just do it twice for $10, before adding a single green $25 chip to complete the wager.

You'll learn about the minimum and maximum betting limits in the next section.

As you place your bets, pay attention to the lower left hand corner of the game screen, which will show two displays: BET and BAL.

The first display shows your current combined bet total all hands played on each deal. This BET display will adjust in real time as you put up or take down betting chips.

The second display is for your total balance, or the bankroll you've brought to bear for that particular game. This BAL display will update in real time upon the conclusion of each hand and settlement of associated wagers.

Once you've selected wager sizes for one (or more) hands, you may want to scale some of those back, or even remove them entirely. Most software platforms outfit their blackjack and table games with a "Remove Bet" button or similar function, but unfortunately, we weren't able to find that on the Dragonfish client.

This may be due to our use of a demo table (due to the restriction on US customers), but we're confident that the fully functional tables you'll be using will have the essential Remove Bet feature somewhere on the screen.

With your bet(s) in place, the game officially begins when you click on the "Deal" prompt flashing on screen. One click here will direct the virtual dealer to begin doling out cards to get the blackjack action underway.

Those cards will be dealt out in traditional fashion, coming to the spot on the dealer's direct left - which will be the right hand side of the game screen from your perspective. The deal then moves counterclockwise around the table (again, from the player's perspective).

You'll get one card face up for each spot on the table, before the dealer takes their own "up" card. Then, you'll receive a second card face up for each hand, while the dealer's second card comes face down. This is the dealer's "hole" card, and it's concealment provides the partial information element that makes this game so much fun.

With all hands now distributed, your attention will turn to the main game controls found in the lower center area of the screen:

  • Double
  • Split
  • Stand
  • Hit

These controls are self-explanatory for anyone who has ever played a hand of blackjack, so we'll assume you know the ropes by now. But just in case you're a raw rookie just discovering the beautiful game of blackjack, head here to our full rules page to brush up on the basics (link to main BJ page here).

After you've received a two card starting hand, you'll notice a small box with a number inside appear next to your cards. This box will read anywhere between 2 and 21, and it simply reflects your current hand total at the moment. That's a helpful tool for many blackjack players who have trouble keeping a running tally of hand totals in their head.

Having taken a look at your current total, the game begins.

Using the four main controls, you'll simply click on Stand to stay pat, Hit to take another card, Split when you want to turn a paired holding into two new hands, or Double when the occasion is ripe for the double down maneuver.

The onscreen action occurs quickly enough on the normal setting, but you can also speed things up by clicking the "Turbo On" button in the lower left hand corner of the screen. This little icon shows a flaming card, and as the name suggest, it turbocharges the game by speeding up the card and chip animations.

Depending on the result of each hand, you'll be shown a congratulations graphic to celebrate the win, or a stern announcement signaling that you've lost.

From there, your balance meter will be updated to reflect the total change to your bankroll from that deal, before all cards used are swept into the "muck" pile.

At that point, you can click on the "Re Bet" button to post the exact same wagers as before, or click on "Clear Bets" to remove all chips and begin anew.

You know how the Dragonfish blackjack games look and feel, and the ins and outs of their interface, so let's take a look under the hood to examine exact rules, gameplay conditions, and other crucial factors players need to know.

Rules and Gameplay Conditions

We've got five distinct blackjack variants on tap with Dragonfish software, and each offers a unique collection of House Rules and gameplay elements to choose from. So we'll run through all five individually and in alphabetical order:

American Blackjack House Rules

  • Dealer must stand and take no further cards when holding a soft 17 total
  • Dealer must "peek" at hole card and check for blackjack whenever their up card is an ace or 10 value card (10, J, Q, K)
  • Players can only double down on the first two cards of a hand
  • Players can double down on any two cards
  • Players can double down after splitting, except on new hands that form 21 or blackjack
  • Players can only split an exact pair
  • Players can split two aces, but after the second cards are dealt to each, any blackjacks are deemed to be regular 21s, and thus will lose to dealer blackjack and push to dealer 21
  • After splitting, and receiving another paired hand, no further "re splits" are permitted
  • Players are offered "Insurance" whenever dealer's up card is an ace
  • Insurance costs one half of the current bet for each live hand
  • When dealer turns over blackjack on an Insurance hand, player's side bet is paid out at 2 to 1
  • All blackjacks are paid out at 3 to 2
  • Minimum wager is $1, $5, or $10 depending on setting
  • Maximum wager is $500, $1,500, or $3,000 depending on setting
American Blackjack Deck Construction

  • The game uses a six deck shoe
  • That shoe shall be re shuffled after each hand and each round
Classic Blackjack House Rules

  • Dealer must stand and take no further cards when holding a soft 17 total
  • Dealer will not "peek" at hole card and check for blackjack whenever their up card is an ace or 10 value card (10, J, Q, K)
  • Players can only double down on the first two cards of a hand
  • Players can double down on any two cards
  • Players can double down after splitting, except on new hands that form 21 or blackjack
  • Players can only split an exact pair
  • Players can split two aces, but after the second cards are dealt to each, any blackjacks are deemed to be regular 21s, and thus will lose to dealer blackjack and push to dealer 21
  • After splitting, and receiving another paired hand, a single additional "re split" is permitted
  • Players are offered "Insurance" whenever dealer's up card is an ace
  • Insurance costs one half of the current bet for each live hand
  • When dealer turns over blackjack on an Insurance hand, player's side bet is paid out at 2 to 1
  • All blackjacks are paid out at 3 to 2
  • Minimum wager is $1 (rises to $10 when set to VIP mode)
  • Maximum wager is $300 (rises to $2,000 when set to VIP mode)
Classic Blackjack Deck Construction

  • The game uses a four deck shoe
  • That shoe shall be re shuffled after each hand and each round
Multihand Blackjack House Rules

  • Dealer must stand and take no further cards when holding a soft 17 total
  • Dealer must "peek" at hole card and check for blackjack whenever their up card is an ace or 10 value card (10, J, Q, K)
  • Players can only double down on the first two cards of a hand
  • Players can only double down when first two cards form a hard total of 9, 10, or 11
  • Players can double down after splitting, except on new hands that form 21 or blackjack
  • Players can only split an exact pair
  • Players can split two aces, but after the second cards are dealt to each, any blackjacks are deemed to be regular 21s, and thus will lose to dealer blackjack and push to dealer 21
  • After splitting, and receiving another paired hand, additional "re splits" are permitted (up to four times per split hand)
  • Players are offered "Insurance" whenever dealer's up card is an ace
  • Insurance costs one half of the current bet for each live hand
  • When dealer turns over blackjack on an Insurance hand, player's side bet is paid out at 2 to 1
  • All blackjacks are paid out at 3 to 2
  • Minimum wager is $1, $5, or $10 depending on setting
  • Maximum wager is $500, $1,500, or $3,000 depending on setting
Multihand Blackjack Deck Construction

  • The game uses a six deck shoe
  • That shoe shall be re shuffled after each hand and each round

High Limit Multihand Blackjack House Rules

  • Dealer must stand and take no further cards when holding a soft 17 total
  • Dealer will not "peek" at hole card and check for blackjack whenever their up card is an ace or 10 value card (10, J, Q, K)
  • Players can only double down on the first two cards of a hand
  • Players can only double down when first two cards form a hard total of 9, 10, or 11
  • Players can double down after splitting, except on new hands that form 21 or blackjack
  • Players can only split an exact pair
  • Players can split two aces, but after the second cards are dealt to each, any blackjacks are deemed to be regular 21s, and thus will lose to dealer blackjack and push to dealer 21
  • After splitting, and receiving another paired hand, additional "re splits" are permitted (up to four times per split hand)
  • Players are offered "Insurance" whenever dealer's up card is an ace
  • Insurance costs one half of the current bet for each live hand
  • When dealer turns over blackjack on an Insurance hand, player's side bet is paid out at 2 to 1
  • All blackjacks are paid out at 3 to 2
  • Minimum wager is $5
  • Maximum wager is $2,000
High Limit Multihand Blackjack Deck Construction

  • The game uses a six deck shoe
  • That shoe shall be re shuffled after each hand and each round
Jackpot (Crazy) Blackjack House Rules

  • Dealer must stand and take no further cards when holding a soft 17 total
  • Dealer will not "peek" at hole card and check for blackjack whenever their up card is an ace or 10 value card (10, J, Q, K)
  • Players can only double down on the first two cards of a hand
  • Players can double down on any two cards
  • Players can double down after splitting, except on new hands that form 21 or blackjack
  • Players can only split an exact pair
  • Players can split two aces, but after the second cards are dealt to each, any blackjacks are deemed to be regular 21s, and thus will lose to dealer blackjack and push to dealer 21
  • After splitting, and receiving another paired hand, a single additional "re split" is permitted
  • Players are offered "Insurance" whenever dealer's up card is an ace
  • Insurance costs one half of the current bet for each live hand
  • When dealer turns over blackjack on an Insurance hand, player's side bet is paid out at 2 to 1
  • All blackjacks are paid out at 3 to 2
  • Minimum wager is $1 (rises to $10 when set to VIP mode)
  • Maximum wager is $300 (rises to $2,000 when set to VIP mode)
  • Three side bets available (see Blackjack Variants and Hybrids section for details)
Jackpot (Crazy) Blackjack Deck Construction

  • The game uses a four deck shoe
  • That shoe shall be re shuffled after each hand and each round

The rule descriptions shown above may look alike, and in many cases the rules match up across the menu, but be sure to read each entry carefully. Variables like the amount of decks in play, the dealer's mandate to peek for blackjack, the intricacies of splitting and double down rules, and the betting stakes all combine to create specific game conditions.

And those exact game conditions in turn create unique house edge rates, which you can think of as the uphill climb every blackjack player faces when taking on the casino.

House Edge Rate

The Dragonfish design team created their five pack of blackjack games to fall neatly within the industry standard for house edge rates.

Remember, the term house edge simply describes your relative odds of winning or losing for any conceivable casino bet. The baseline for standard blackjack games is a 0.50 percent house edge, which equates to an expected loss of $0.50 for every $100 wagered over the infinite long run. Other classic casino games offer much higher house edge rates - roulette is 10 times higher at 5.26 percent on the American double zero wheel, for example - which is why sharp players prefer the twenty one tables above all else.

You may prefer the term "expected return," however, and if that's the case, simply subtract any house edge number from 100 to arrive at the corresponding expected return. For the 0.50 baseline mentioned above, 100 - 0.50 = an expected return of $95.50. This is the amount players can expect to bring back on $100 wagers over the infinite long run.

The table below contains the house edge and expected return rates for all five blackjack games found on Dragonfish software:

GAME HOUSE EDGE EXPECTED RETURN
American Blackjack 0.48 percent 99.52 percent
Classic Blackjack 0.44 percent 99.56 percent
Multihand Blackjack 0.44 percent 99.56 percent
High Limit Blackjack Multihand 0.64 percent 99.34 percent
Jackpot (Crazy) Blackjack 0.44 percent 99.56 percent

As you can see, each of these games falls perfectly in line with the expected standard of 0.50 percent. In fact, four of the five carry a house edge that falls a touch lower than that.

And three of the five (Classic, Multihand, and Jackpot Crazy) share the exact same house edge rate of 0.44 percent. This is the lowest mark - meaning the best for players - found on Dragonfish's blackjack menu, so you should try to stick to these versions if you're concerned with proper strategy.

Blackjack Variants and Hybrids

Many software designers enjoy tinkering with the old school rules and gameplay of classic table games. As a result, you'll find entertaining new takes on blackjack like Double Exposure, Match Play 21, and the like floating around the online casino landscape.

The only novel addition to traditional blackjack put forth by Dragonfish is their Jackpot (Crazy) Blackjack entry. But this isn't really a new format, as Jackpot (Crazy) Blackjack is just the base game equipped with three extra side bets:

  • Highest Hand
  • Safe Bet
  • 777 Jackpot

We'll briefly run through the rules and payouts for each side bet below to get you better acquainted.

Highest Hand

This side bet comes into play when you're playing two or three spots on the table. When you're taking advantage of Multihand mode, it's only natural to compare the results from your various holdings.

The Highest Hand side bet recognizes this fact, by letting players wager on the two card "race" between their various hands. You simply place the wager, click on the hand you think will wind up with the highest two card total, and sit back to watch the results play out.

One odd scoring rule to remember concerns the aces, which are valued at 11 as per usual. However, a hand consisting of two aces will be valued at 22 - for the purpose of this side bet only, not the base game - which is quite a bit better than the 12 it would be under normal blackjack rules.

Whenever your hands show tied totals, the Highest Hand side bet will be lost to the house - except in the case of tied blackjacks.

You'll earn premium payouts for landing blackjack, and basic pays just for having your chosen hand wind up with the highest two card total.

The following pay table is used to settle Highest Hand side bets:

# PLAYER HANDS BLACKJACK PAYS HIGH TOTAL PAYS
2 2 to 1 1 to 1
3 7 to 2 2 to 1

The table below shows the house edge rate on Highest Hand side bets:

# PLAYER HANDS HOUSE EDGE
2 1.73 percent
3 2.49 percent
Safe Bet

The concept behind this side bet is simple enough, as you're trying to hedge against landing some of the worst starting hands in blackjack: hard 12s, 13s, 14s, 15s, and 16s.

These hard totals (meaning no ace is present) leave players with little wriggle room to work with, and in most cases, even following optimal strategy is likely to produce a loss. Think about it: if you hit a hard 14, you'll probably draw a big card and bust. But if you stay on that same total, the dealer is almost sure to create a better total (unless you get lucky and they bust).

Dragonfish created the Safe Bet as a quick and easy shield to guard against these subpar starting hands.

If you land a hard 12, 13, 14, 15, or 16 total - one which isn't paired and thus can't be split - with a Safe Bet in play, you'll earn a 3 to 2 payout on your money. That's just like hitting blackjack, and these wins help protect against the likelihood of losing with such marginal totals.

The best part comes when you do happen to catch a dealer bust, or a perfectly fitted low card, as you'll now win the base game money plus the Safe Bet payout.

The house edge offered on Safe Bet side wagers stands at 7.84 percent - putting it squarely in the "sucker bet" category that smart players know to avoid at all costs.

777 Jackpot

This side bet is another straightforward affair, allowing players to put up an extra $1 chip whenever they're playing two spots on the table.

After that, the goal is to score a hand consisting of exactly three 7s. Obviously, that requires receiving a 7 7 starting hand, before hitting and landing that pivotal third 7 for a winner.

When you're lucky enough to nab any 7 7 7 combination with a 777 Jackpot side bet in play, the payout will be a whopping $1,500.

But if you can make the stars align and hit 7 7 7 using three of the four 7 spades in the deck, that payout becomes a massive jackpot of $30,000.

Of course, landing those exact combination entails beating astronomical odds. Hitting any 7 7 7 combination is a 0.000376 probability, while lining up the 7 7 7 in spades is significantly harder at a 0.000003 shot.

Those numbers don't bode well for this side bet's house edge, and sure enough, you'll be fading an absurd 34.46 percent rate. That's one of the highest house edge numbers we've ever had the misfortune of seeing - aside from lottery games and maybe some poorly ran keno offerings - so sufficed to say, steering clear of this 777 Jackpot side bet should be imperative.

Mobile Compatibility

Dragonfish blackjack software has been outfitted for mobile use, and most - if not all - of the online casino platforms listed on this page will offer a mobile app.

These mobile services are available on the iOS, Android, and web/HTML 5 operating systems.

When playing Dragonfish blackjack games on your mobile device, be mindful of the following gameplay adjustments:

  • Multihand mode offers up to three hands, compared to up to five on normal version
  • The chip denominations are scaled back to $1, $5, $25, and $100, with the $500 chip removed
  • All standard mobile games set table stakes between $1 and $300 per hand
  • High Limit mobile games set table stakes between $5 and $2,000 per hand
  • High Limit mobile games return the $500 chip
  • All mobile blackjack games are set on Turbo high speed dealing mode by default (use the Settings menu to toggle back to Non Turbo mode)
  • All mobile blackjack games alert players when they attempt to hit on a hard total of 17, 18, 19, or 20, as a way of preventing misclicks when using smaller buttons
  • No side bets are supported within any mobile blackjack game

Conclusion

Overall, we found the Dragonfish blackjack software to be an admirable effort; one befitting the company's longstanding association with 888 Holdings. Although the game selection is limited at just five titles, we expect the menu to grow as Dragonfish continues to develop its new Casino Flex platform.

As it stands today, however, those five games are perfectly suited for traditionalists who prefer their virtual blackjack to fall in line with land based rules and game play. And if you're interested in mixing things up from time to time, Dragonfish blackjack software has you covered with the Jackpot (Crazy) Blackjack concept.

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