Want to add a cube for collection purposes: Lunhui or lingyun v2?
Roux-ers! I call upon thee! lol I've finally decided to learn CMLL, have been learning for about a week now. I'm taking my time and making sure to really cement the algorithms. I noticed a while back that when folks write their algorithms out in a list they use A1, B2, and similar as a way of denoting which algorithm they're referring to. Using that system, others that use the same algorithm set that is being referred to understand which algorithm they are talking about. I would like to understand that system as well, however.... The place I'm learning my algorithms from doesn't use that system.
I'm learning from the Lubix site, this link http://www.lubixcube.com/Lubix_Cube/CMLL.html So far I really like the algorithms and the pictures of each case have been incredibly helpful in helping me understand what's happening. Is there any chance that one of you wonderful folks could go through that list there, and in the same order as that site give me a list of what letter number pair each case is? Just starting with the J-Perm and going down the list. I'd love to be able to assign those letter/number combos to my algorithm sheets and flashcards to help me also learn what each case is.
where is a good place to buy alpha I core ? i tried icubemart and cube depot but the checkout button don't work for me.
is there a store that is selling the alpha I core for less than $2? all i have left on my paypal is $1.95
I currently know intuitive f2l and kind of suck at it. I want to learn algorithms but a lot of people says that it doesn't really make a difference. Should I stick with intuitive f2l and learn new tricks, or just learn the algorithms?
Look up some algs, follow what they are doing, then you should be able to intuitively replicate them (also mirror them so they work for any slot).
If you think you have experimented enough, look at algorithms. It will help and make your solves more optimal. Once you learn them without watching your moves, you can look for the next pair while you execute the current algorithm.