Write a recursive function named `partitionable`

that accepts a reference to vector of integers as a parameter and uses recursive backtracking to discover whether the vector can be partitioned into two sub-lists of equal sum.
Your function should return `true`

if the given list can be partitioned equally, and `false`

if not.
The table below indicates various possible contents for a vector, and the value that would be returned by the call of your function:

Vector Contents |
Value Returned |

`{}` |
`true` |

`{42}` |
`false` |

`{1, 2, 3}` |
`true` |

`{1, 2, 3, 4, 6}` |
`true` |

`{2, 1, 8, 3}` |
`false` |

`{8, 8}` |
`true` |

`{-3, 14, 3, 8}` |
`true` |

`{-4, 5, 7, 2, 9}` |
`false` |

For example, the vector `{1, 2, 3}`

can be split into `{1, 2}`

and `{3}`

, both of which have a sum of 3. The vector `{1, 2, 3, 4, 6}`

can be split into `{1, 3, 4}`

and `{2, 6}`

, both of which have a sum of 8. For the vector `{2, 1, 8, 3}`

, there is no way to split the vector into two sub-vectors whose sum is equal.

You are allowed to modify the vector passed in as the parameter as you compute the answer, as long as you restore it to its original form by the time the overall call is finished.
Do not use any loops in solving this problem.
Your code should use recursive backtracking.