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Step 1: Solve the edge pieces of the top layer
Step 2: Solve the corner pieces of the top layer
Step 3: Solve the edge pieces of the middle layer
Step 4: Orient the last layer edge pieces
Step 5: Permute the four last layer corner pieces
SeungBeom Cho (조승범) set a new Rubik's Cube World Record in the first round of the ChicaGhosts 2017 competition on October 28, 2017 Chicago, Illinois USA.He solved the cube in 4.59 seconds.More
Feliks completed the Rubik's cube puzzle in just 4.22 seconds to take the title from SeungBeom Cho (Republic of Korea) who, according to the World Cube Association (the official organisation that regulates Rubik’s Cube competitions), held the record with a time of 4.59 sec.More
A robot called the Sub1 solved a Rubik’s Cube in 0.637-seconds, earning it the Guinness World Record for being the fastest cube-solving bot. That honor did not last long as a pair of engineers have demonstrated a new robot that can solve a Rubik’s Cube in almost half that time: a mere 0.38 seconds.More
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Rubiks Cube is a cube consisting of 6 sides with 8 individual pieces on each. The
main objective when using one is to recreate it's original position, a solid color for each
side, with out removing any piece from the cube. Though it is colorful and looks like a
children's toy, there have been many championships for it's completion. It's unique design was made by an engineer named Erno Rubik, a socialist bureaucrat who lived in Budapest,
Hungary. He built the simple toy in his mother's apartment and did not know of the 500 million people who
were going to become overly perplexed over it. His first idea of the cube came in the Spring of 1974.
Top 10 Fastest Rubik's Cube Speedcubers
|Feliks Zemdegs||Australia||Cube For Cambodia 2018||4.22|
|SeungBeom Cho||South Korea||ChicaGhosts 2017||4.59|
|Patrick Ponce||USA||Rally in the Valley 2017||4.69|
|Feliks Zemdegs||Australia||POPS Open, Melbourne 2016||4.73|
|Mats Valk||Netherlands||Jawa Timur Open 2016||4.74|
|Lucas Etter||USA||River Hill Fall 2015||4.90|
|Keaton Ellis||USA||River Hill Fall 2015||5.09|
|Collin Burns||USA||Doylestown Spring 2015||5.25|
|Mats Valk||Netherlands||Zonhoven Open 2013||5.55|
|Feliks Zemdegs||Australia||Melbourne Winter Open 2011||5.66|
|Feliks Zemdegs||Australia||Melbourne Winter Open 2011||6.18|
|Feliks Zemdegs||Australia||Kubaroo Open 2011||6.24|
|Feliks Zemdegs||Australia||Melbourne Summer Open 2011||6.65|
|Feliks Zemdegs||Australia||Melbourne Cube Day 2010||6.67|
|Feliks Zemdegs||Australia||Melbourne Cube Day 2010||7.03|
|Erik Akkersdijk||Netherlands||Czech Open 2008||7.08|
|Yu Nakajima||Japan||Kashiwa Open 2008||8.72|
|Edorard Chambon||France||Murcia Open 2008||9.18|
The biggest misconception about cubing is that it's difficult,which is really isn't.
I started cubing in April, 2008, after browsing youtube. I saw there were youtube awards for different categories, and the award for best instructional video was Dan Brown’s “How to solve a Rubik’s Cube” I didn’t have one at home, so I went to the shops and bought a cheap one, and solved it within a few hours of first watching the video.
I started when I was 11. I was still in my last year of elementary school and my teacher she bought me a cube in the class and I was interested.I thought it was like a impossible challenge so I was like pushing myself to learn that and after a week I was able to solve the first two layer by myself without any help and then I went to mom 'cause I wasn't able to solve the last layer and it turned out she still had the book from the 80' that how to solve a Rubik's cube so she gave that to me and I started reading and reading and it took me about a week I think before I was able to solve the Rubik's cube and it was just like as slow as anyone else. I think it's like 10min or maybe even worse and after that I was just kept practicing and practicing.
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