Whether you asked for it or not, music made with nonmusical things has become a revolution. YouTuber The Cubican is the latest to join, also recreating the "Cantina Theme" from Star Wars but this time with the solving of a Rubik's cube. The only way I solve a Rubik's cube is by peeling off the stickers and putting them back so the Rubik's cube looks done, so it's safe to say I'm amazed. I hope your Rubik's cube abilities take you far in life, Sir Cubican. Things get'romantic as F' in the new'Love, Simon' trailer'Super Mario 64' meets'Banjo-Kazooie' in the mash-up of your '90s dreams
The two bought a generic cube puzzle, since it was looser and would slide easier. They then placed different textured items on each side. One side was left smooth and the other had plastic squares. Another side had scratchy Velcro and the opposite had soft Velcro. The final two sides had squishy craft dots and hard plastic dots.
The son of Paul Christie and Sonya Stagnoli, Ben and his sister Bella are home-schooled students who also take college courses. He'll graduate with an associate's degree from Germanna Community College next spring, at about the same time that he receives his high school diploma. She takes classes at Rappahannock Community College.
A 1974 invention is getting a very inclusive makeover. Kristen Sharpless had an interesting assignment for her Intro to Vision Rehab Therapy class. The graduate student from the University of Massachusetts was assigned to create an adapted recreational game for someone who is blind. In a flash of inspiration, she created a Rubik's Cube with tactile inputs so people with limited vision could still use it. She posted the prototype on Reddit and immediately received an outpour of positive comments.
A 23-year-old'professional speedcuber' has set a new world record by completing a Rubik's Cube in just 4.59 seconds. Korean SeungBeom Cho solved the 3D puzzle in his first round at the World Cube Association's ChicaGhosts 2017 event in Chicago, smashing his previous personal best of 6.54 seconds. Footage of Mr Cho's attempt shows him given just a few seconds to examine the cube before starting, completing it just moments later. A series of UK records have been broken by quick-fingered Rubik's Cube solvers at the UK championships held in Stevenage, Hertfordshire on Sunday. Competitors as young as seven tackled the notoriously tricky cubes one-handed, blindfolded and even with their feet in a bid to become the top gamers of the weekend.
Most of us will go through life mildly pondering a Rubik's Cube every now and then, but a professional speedcuber can solve one in seconds – a record speed of 4.59 seconds, to be exact. In a new video, Korean speedcuber SeungBeom Cho solves a cube so fast that most of the people around him don't even realize what happened. Indeed, their realization takes longer than it took him to solve the cube, but the room erupts with congratulations, applause, and paparazzi-level enthusiasm for Cho's accomplishment. SEE ALSO: Can you learn to solve a Rubik's Cube in just 24 hours? Cho broke the record using a specific technique (it's posted in the video description but unintelligible if you're not a skilled speedcuber).
Plenty of efficient algorithms exist to solve a rubik's cube. I was curious to find out if a neural net could learn how to solve a cube in the most "efficient" way, by solving the cube in less than 20 moves, i.e god's number. I used a 2 layer neural net: 1 convnet layer and 1 feedforward layer. For the training set, I generated games at random during training for games of 10 moves or less from solved with the corresponding solutions as label.
I gave myself 24 hours using nothing but online tutorials with the hopes of solving a Rubik's cube. Comment below and let us know what you want us to learn on the next episode of In A Day! Subscribe to Watercool and watch more videos here. 'The Blacklist' Season 5 has all the father-daughter drama we've been waiting for
A recent study shows that the question of whether a scrambled Rubik's cube of any size can be solved in a given number of moves is what's called NP-complete – that's maths lingo for a problem even mathematicians find hard to solve. To prove that the problem is NP-complete, Massachusetts Institute of Technology researchers Erik Demaine, Sarah Eisenstat, and Mikhail Rudoy showed that figuring out how to solve a Rubik's cube with any number of squares on a side in the smallest number of moves will also give you a solution to another problem known to be NP-complete: the Hamiltonian path problem. On the other hand, problems that have algorithms that run their course in a more reasonable amount of time based on the number of inputs are called P. Researchers are still unsure whether algorithms exist that can solve NP-complete problems faster. "We know an algorithm to solve all cubes in a reasonable amount of time," Demaine says.