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 Welcome to the SpeedSolving.com Wiki! Learn about speedsolving the Rubik's Cube and other twisty puzzles on this wiki. Built to compliment our community of 35,000+ solvers, this wiki has tutorials, methods, records, and articles on puzzle solving. The 1,459 articles contain information on getting faster as well as on various aspects of speedcubing and the Speedsolving.com community. Speedsolving.com Wiki is made by people like you. Sign up to join our 3,627 registered users and contribute to our 52,712 edits.

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 Today's featured article Feliks Zemdegs Today's featured article is Feliks Zemdegs. Feliks Zemdegs is an Australian speedcuber from Melbourne, Australia. He is widely considered to be the most successful competitive cuber in history, being the first ever to hold over one hundred world records since the start of his cubing career. Only recently have other people begun to catch up, with Max Park being the first to (briefly) break Felik's 7-year streak of holding the world record average for the Rubik's cube in 2017.

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 Today's featured picture Dave3457 made this image to explain how does a commutator affects cubies.

 Did you know A 3x3x3 centre piece Centers don't move related to each other.

 The 3x3x3 cube (also known as "Rubik's cube" and "magic cube") was invented by Ernő Rubik in 1974, and was quickly unveiled in the early 1980s. This is a mechanical and geometric puzzle composed of with 26 elements (called cubies), which can be moved with a system of axes, that is hidden in the center of the cube. Each of the six faces is covered by 9 stickers, among six solid colours (traditionally being white, yellow, orange, red, blue, and green). The system of axes enables each layer to turn independently, thus mixing up the colours. For the puzzle to be solved, each face must be a solid colour. It is said to be the world's best-selling toy, with over 350 millions cubes sold worldwide as of 2009. It has inspired many widely available variations such the 2×2×2, the 3×3×3, the 4×4×4, the 5×5×5, larger sizes ones, the Pyraminx (tetrahedron), the Skewb Diamond (octahedron), the Megaminx (dodecahedron) or the Dogic (icosahedron). All of these items belong to a broad category of puzzles commonly referred to as "twisty puzzles". Some twisty puzzles are shape-shifting (such as the Square One) or custom-built (such as shape modifications of existing mechanisms). Many subjects have been built around cubing:

 Category:Contents: the top-level category of this wiki Algorithms Algorithm Database Notable cubers Cubing websites YouTube cubers