Here's One Cool Trick to Make Your Delegate Hate You!Also [r] can mean a cube rotation following R (Used in FMC Solutions) (it works with everything else also ie. [r'], [u2], etc...
Almost nobody uses the square bracket rotation notation; it's not something one would expect to see in a submitted FMC solution. If you use it instead of x/y/z, you're pretty much just making the grader's life harder. Also, if the grading is done by typing the solution into alg.cubing.net (or similar), it's worth noting that alg.cubing.net doesn't support this notation.Why? I’m thinking It might be because it looks like a move (last comp I had fmc used it and they counted it as moves but they changed it back )
You actually should practise not using rotations at all for FMC; it makes everything simpler for everyone. (It's easier for you to check your solution to make sure you don't get a DNF; it's easier to start using intermediate/advanced FMC techniques like NISS and insertions; it's easier for the person checking your solution to check it.)Oh thanks for letting me know. I will make sure not to use those at my next comp, the reason I used them at my last comp was because I wasn't confidante with xyz.
I think that @Aerma does a great job explaining your question in this thread: https://www.speedsolving.com/forum/threads/how-can-you-tell-if-you-are-sub-20-from-the-cstimer-stats.70668/#post-1298499Do you consider yourself a sub 20 solver when you get your first sub 20, when you manage to get a an avg of Y, when your global average is below 20, or when your average of last few hundred is below 20?
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