HowTo talk:Solve The 1x1x1 Rubik's Cube

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edit cube

on the "shortest possible instant of time", why not put the planck time of 5.39121 × 10-44 s ? Doublez 10:40, 9 August 2006 (UTC)

  • Because on my article, we only talk about the movement of electrons as stated in the wave model. --Dondonz 10:09, 14 August 2006 (UTC)

I found the hidden message ... do I get a prize? :) --Donut Buy one!|Get one Free!|F@H|MUN 20:09, 5 August 2006 (UTC)

  • Of course you do. You get a reply! --Dondonz 10:09, 14 August 2006 (UTC)

I solved the 1x1x1 Rubik's Cube and I earned a penny for my efforts. --General Insineratehymn 18:37, 12 May 2007 (UTC)

I also solved it! However, all I got was this SPEC-TAC-ULAR T-Shirt! --Don't click here! I need to work on that page. (Like, now. Hm.) 12:53, May 31, 2011 (UTC)

Where do you buy these? I'd like to solve it --the ghostlessness 08:05, 20 April 2008 (UTC) User:Aewanko

edit Oh man

It just gets better every time I read it. -- Hindleyite Converse 18:34, 27 July 2008 (UTC)

edit Number of positions

The article is incorrect, since you are required to choose a top colour and then rotate it to that colour, then the other colours etc, there are 6 x 4 = 24 positions. Nevertheless, my cat succeeded in solving it several times before finally losing it under the sofa. Spinningspark 22:30, 12 December 2008 (UTC)

edit picture

couldn't this use a real picture? Someone's got to have one, there're so many YouTube solution videos for the 1x1x1 cube. 11:32, August 4, 2010 (UTC)

edit scrambling

Should add a paragraph about how to scramble it. could say something about that the most efficient way to do it is to roll it like a dice. :-) The preceding unsigned comment was added by (talk • contribs)

edit a note on 'Centre cubes' in 'Meet Your Cube'

1. On my cubes blue is opposite green and white is opposite yellow but unfortunately this does not in any way reduce the complexity of the 1x1x1 cube!

2. In fact for a standard Rubik's Cube it is not true that it can be solved with any of the centre cubes in any of four rotations. True is that 5 of the 6 centre cubes may have any rotation but for the last centre cube only 2 of the 4 positions may occur in reality. I don't have a mathematical proof for this because I really do not know anything about group theory but on a real cube I never managed to solve the cube with arbitrary rotations for ALL centre cubes. Bit still this makes the 1x1x1 cube over a thousand times (4x4x4x4x4x2 = 2048) as difficult to solve as the standard Rubik's cube.-- 09:50, June 12, 2016 (UTC)

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