Hello everyone. I am in desperate need of help. I have this question:*You have been developing a Fraction class for Teacher's Pet Software. The class contains two public data fields: one numerator and one for denominator. In keeping with the object-oriented concept of encapsulation, you make the Fraction's data private. Client programs access the Fraction's data through public functions you create.*

Here is what I have so far:

**#include<iostream.h>
#include<conio.h>**

class Fraction

{

public:

int numer;

int denom;

}

There is more to the question, but I'm trying to get one part at a time.

Here is the other part, I am trying my best to understand this, but for some reason I find C++ a little difficult to read.

*Declare the Fraction's numerator and denominator to be private. Add two more private fields: a double that can hold the Fraction's decimal value and a static character field that can hold the Fraction's decimal value, and a static character field that holds the slash all Fractions use when displaying their values.*

In the public portion of the Fraction's declaration section, protype an enterFractionValue() function that allows you to enter values for a Fraction's numerator and denominator. Do not allow the user to

enter a value of 0 for the denominator of any Fraction.

Within the enterFractionValue() function, after the two data fields have received valid values call a private calculateDecimalValue() function that computes the floating-point decimal equivalent of the Fraction.

In the public portion of the Fraction's declaration section, also protype a displayFraction() function that displays a Fraction. This function propts the user to enter a 1 to see the Fraction in fraction format (with the slash between the numerator and denominator), or a 2 to see the Fraction in floating-point format.

Write a main() program that declaraes a Fraction object and confirm that the class works correctly.

I am going to keep on working on it and keep checking for responses. I hope everyone is enjoying their day.