4 Answers

  1. At school, in the fifth grade. There was nothing to do during recess, so the guys and I tried to put it together one by one. I managed to build some of them myself, and I searched for some schemes on YouTube. After a couple of days, we started competing for speed.

  2. There was an article in the journal “science and life” and it was explained step by step.

    – you look at the center and collect a cross. to avoid knocking down other faces � – special equipment.�

    • You collect corners for crosses �- �for them, a different movement technique is used.

    It was written very clearly and clearly I learned as a small child

  3. In the first year, I took it from a friend and tormented him in pairs. In a couple of days, I managed to master two levels without any hints, but then I had to ask. They said that you need to collect the cross at the bottom. Somehow, it is not clear by what scheme I managed to do this, but my mind was not enough for further actions, and I had to Google. There was a video on YouTube where a guy collects the last level, I repeated his actions and collected it. I was very happy that I mastered this famous puzzle. I wrote down a diagram from the video, as I understood it, on a sheet, and then I practiced for a week. I still remember the algorithm.

  4. In a summer camp, at the age of 14.
    I studied on the site https://soberi-kubik.ru, because it was all in pictures and GIFs, and not in letter formulas, which I was too lazy to learn.
    The record for the speed of assembly I had, like, 2 minutes.
    But that was a long time ago, and now I don't even have a cube)

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