But I know that many of my friends do it differently. Find what suits you best, it is not too hard or long. If you memorized it by motions instead of notation, you should be able to do this one without too many problems. Now all the pairs are hidden from the top layer. Now again as before, all F2L is again intact, but slightly messed up.
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But I know that many of my friends do it differently. Find what suits you best, it is not too hard or long. If you memorized it by motions instead of notation, you should be able to do this one without too many problems.
Now all the pairs are hidden from the top layer. Now again as before, all F2L is again intact, but slightly messed up. The result will leave you with an OLL, which after when you fix using the appropritate algorithm, you will be left with Ypermutation at the end. Remember the first part using just notation because it is easy.
You need to do the above, but using the left hand instead of the right hand. You will be able to mirror the R permutation to your left hand after about a weeks practice of doing it with your right hand. When it becomes a little bit of muscle memory for you it should be really easy to mirror the algorithm with the left hand.
The second algorithm is an alternative that I sometime like to do because it involves the faster right hand instead. I kind of just did it until I had it in my muscle memory. I highlighted the differences. Then rotate the cube, and now the fun part starts.
I highleted the R rotations so that you can see the pattern better. Notice in particular how the U turns are. It has a very nice symmetry to it. You are welcome to come up with better memory techniques for this things. I know a couple of friends, each with different ways of remembering these G perms First take out the pair that is right under the aligned 2x1x1 block, as in G d , and then rotate the cube, and do a similar pattern.
But I find it useless to remember it like that. This is like a completely new algorithm for me. Remember it as you wish.
Guide to sub-15 averages using the Fridrich Method
In this step 4 F2L pairs are inserted into their correct positions thus completing the first two layers. Theory F2L is an incredibly important step of the Fridrich method that can be done intuitively without the use of algorithms. It takes a while to master, but when you eventually to get into it, it will decrease your times significantly. There are 41 basic cases that you can run into if you only consider a single pair and assume everything else to be solved. See the links section at the bottom for all cases and how to solve them.
A: Follow the Guide also link on left I put together. It orders all of my YouTube videos in the sequence I think they should be watched. Q: Where should I get a cube? Q: Cool, then what? And if you find this stuff useful, you can stay in touch and show your support on my Facebook!
OLL Algorithms Page
Here is my attempt to order them at least approximately based on when you should watch them, and some helpful links. Name is badmephisto - If you get stuck with notation, check notation page Speedcubing world Once you solve the cube yourself at least once even if you are still looking up the algorithms , check my intro to speedcubing video. This is helpful and good. Register on the speedsolving forums : best way to meet other speedcubers and ask questions. If you want to get yourself a better cube or ask about lubrication, check the Hardware section of the forum.