6.29 In your class, many students are friends. Let’s assume that two students sharing a friend must be friends themselves; in other words, if students O and 1 are friends and students 1 and 2 are friends, then students 0 and 2 must be friends. Using this rule, we can partition the students into circles of friends. To do this, implement a function networks() that takes two input arguments. The first is the number n of students in the class. We assume students are identified using integers 0 through n 1. The second input argument is a list of tuple objects that define friends. For example, tuple (0; 2) defines students O and 2 as friends. Function networks() should print the partition of students into circles of friends as illustrated: >>> networks(5, [(0, 1), (1, 2), (3, 4)]) Social network O is (0, 1, 2) Social network 1 is (3, 4)