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Big Cubes Wiki needs improvement

Discussion in 'Help, support & suggestions' started by HommeViande, Nov 17, 2016.

  1. HommeViande

    HommeViande Member

    7
    0
    Nov 12, 2016
    Strasbourg, France
    I wanted to learn new stuff about 4x4 and bigger cubes, so I looked on the speedsolving.com wiki and that was desert.

    The only page that was decent (or more like ultra documented and super cool) was the 4x4 parities page. But I can't find anything about the 5x5 parities.

    I'm not asking for help because I found some new stuff here and there on the internet, but it would be cool if someone who masters the big cubes could fullfill the wiki with his knowledge. I mean, what's the point of a wiki if not to be as complete, as exhaustive as possible ?
     
  2. I'll upload more resources. Thanks for noticing that.

    EDIT: Added a bunch of videos/website links to yau method page and reduction method page.
     
    Last edited: Nov 17, 2016
  3. 1973486

    1973486 Member

    462
    208
    Jun 21, 2015
    The wiki is mostly dead because no one bothers to contribute. For your specific question, there's no 5x5 parities page because there's only one "parity" and everyone uses the same alg as 4x4.
     
  4. There is meep's website with all last 2 edges cases for 5x5, but it is worth to learn it when you avg like 1:30
     
  5. stoic

    stoic Premium Member

    976
    67
    Feb 17, 2011
    Co. Tyrone, N. Ireland
    WCA:
    2013DEAR01
    True, and it's a shame.
    A big part of it might be because you need to register and get a separate login to edit the wiki.
    I actually don't know if I even have one...I mean, I think I registered once but I'm not sure. I just tried and couldn't get in.
    Anyone else think the same?
     
  6. shadowslice e

    shadowslice e Member

    2,794
    741
    Jun 16, 2015
    Hampshire, England
    YouTube:
    Shadowslice
    The wiki isn't really there for learning tips and stuff but simply to detail the steps and similar of the various methods, cubes and substeps.
     

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