Blackjack and 21 are the same thing: classic online blackjack. But in other cases, it may be Spanish 21. Why? Because they share the same rules and the same objective of the game.

There are small changes that make players think that they are different games. Read on: we will show differences. By the way, you can find both titles for training in YOJU AU.

Different title, same rules

Blackjack and 21 concern the same thing, with the same rules and game objective. So “21” is another name given to the classic game because players must obtain a total sum of 21 points to win. If we go back in history, the game had a Spanish-French origin and was the forerunner of today’s American variant.

For this reason, depending on where in the world you are, you may call it “21” or “blackjack”. However, Spanish 21 does have differences from the standard one. Despite that, the rule base and objectives remain the same.

The same goes for the different versions of live products: Free Bet, Power, Infinite and others use the same general rules and spice up the games with extra winning opportunities.

Differences between Blackjack and Spanish 21

Blackjack and 21 are the same thing. But in the Spanish game 21, the number 10 is removed from the Deck so that the player will have a large number of low-value cards.

Spanish 21 has more side bets along with insurance

Another difference is that a player who gets 21 will always win. If the dealer and the bettor both get 21, it will be the player who wins the round. Unlike the American variant, which will have no winners in the same situation.

Extending the side bets a little, for example, in the American version, the insurance bet pays 2:1, i.e. two chips for every chip bet.

In Spanish 21, there is a 5-card hand that pays 3:2, a 6-card hand that pays 2:1 and a 7-card hand that pays 3:1. And that’s not all, a three 7’s hand pays 3:2, and the dealer 7 pays 50:1.

Blackjack and 21: the same with a few variations

Now that you know, blackjack and 21 is the same game with the same rules and objectives. It all depends on where you are to call it one way or the other. Keep in mind that if you refer to the Spanish 21, the game will have slight differences, but the same objective: to get 21 to win.

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Jennifer Alvarez is an investigative journalist and is a correspondent for European Union. She is based in Zurich in Switzerland and her field of work include covering human rights violations which take place in the various countries in and outside Europe. She also reports about the political situation in European Union. She has worked with some reputed companies in Europe and is currently contributing to USA News as a freelance journalist. As someone who has a Masters’ degree in Human Rights she also delivers lectures on Intercultural Management to students of Human Rights. She is also an authority on the Arab world politics and their diversity.