How does a 1x1x1 Rubiks Cube work
- best average time from five attempts (of which the best and worst are not counted): 5.69 seconds by Feliks Zemdegs (Australia) at Koalification Brisbane 2019. The individual times were 6.90, 5.64, 5.57, 5.79 and 5.63 seconds. VIDEO
- blindfolded, fastest time (Time includes the time required to memorize): 15.50 seconds, Max Hilliard (USA) at the CubingUSA Nationals 2019 (DETAILS)
- blindfolded, most dice: 48, Shivam Bansal (India) at the Delhi Monsoon Open on July 22, 2018 (DETAILS)
(German record: 24, Tim Habermaas (Germany) at the Open German Championships 2008 in Gütersloh)
- one-handed: 6.82 seconds, Max Park (USA), Bay Area Speedcubin '20, 2019 VIDEO
- with his feet: 15.56 seconds, Mohammed Aiman Koli (India) at the VJTI Mumbai Cube Open 2019
- 24 hours: 5800, Eric Limeback (Canada) on 3rd / 4th October 2013 DETAILS / VIDEO
The fastest way to solve a Rubik's cube by a robot was Sub1, designed by Albert Beer (Germany). On January 23, 2016, he solved a magic cube in the Cubikon store in Munich in 0.887 seconds. VIDEO
Robot world record holder for the 4x4x4 cube is MultiCuber 3, designed by David Gilday (Great Britain). He needed a time of 1: 16.68 minutes on March 5, 2014 at the Big Bang Fair in Birmingham.
previous record holder:
0.9 seconds, constructed by Paul Rose and Jay Flatland (USA) VIDEO
2.4 seconds, constructed by Zackary Gromko (USA), October 15, 2015 at Saint Stephen's Episcopal School in Bradenton, Florida (USA) VIDEO
CubeStormer III, developed by Mike Dobson and David Gilday. The robot solved a Rubik's cube on March 5, 2014 at the Big Bang Fair in Birmingham in just 3.253 seconds (including the time to recognize the starting position). VIDEO
CubeStormer II, developed by Mike Dobson and David Gilday, 5.27 seconds DETAILS AND VIDEO
Ruby, developed by Swinburne University students, 10.18 seconds
The first record holder in this category was the Rubot II designed by Peter Redmond (Ireland). He needed 64 seconds on January 8, 2009 at the Young Scientist Show in the Royal Dublin Society to recognize the starting position and to rearrange the cube. DETAILS VIDEO
The largest Rubik's cube solved by a robot was a 9x9x9 cube that a LEGO robot MultiCuber 999 built by David Gilday (Great Britain) was able to arrange in 34: 25.89 minutes at the Big Bang Fair in Birmingham on March 15, 2014.
Yevgeny Grigoriev (Russia) produces the smallest Rubik's cubes with the help of a 3D printer. The cubes with a side length of 5.7 mm are fully functional and can be ordered here. VIDEO
The largest functional Rubik's cube provided Tony Fischer (Great Britain). It has an edge length of 1.57 m. VIDEO
Most rotatable layers has a 22x22x22 cube that can be ordered from Thingverse. VIDEO
The largest mass-produced cube is the 17x17x17 cube.
The best solution algorithm gets by with 20 moves, details can be found at cube20.org. MORE DETAILS
The most expensive Rubik's Cube was manufactured by Diamond Cutters International in 1995. The cube (in original size and fully functional) made of 18-carat gold is set with 22.5-carat amethysts, 34-carat rubies and 34-carat emeralds. The value of the cube has been estimated at US $ 1.5 million.
The largest mosaic made of Rubik's cubes measured 68 mx 4 m. The mosaic showing the skyline of Macau was created by the Canadian company Cube Works Studio in December 2012 from 85794 Rubik's cubes. It took 90 working days from the start of the design to completion. VIDEO
10.8 x 4.40 m, constructed on March 8, 2012 in the Hotel Loi Suites Iguazú, Puerto Iguazú (Argentina).
a replica of the hand of God in Michelangelo's painting "The Creation of Adam" from 12090 Rubik's cubes, (8.8 x 4.4 m), created by Cube Works Studio in Toronto (Canada)
9071 dice, students of the Machidashiritsu Yamasaki School Tokyo at the Tokyo Games Fair on July 15, 2010
4050 cubes, a replica of Leonardo da Vinci's "Last Supper", constructed in 2009 from 4,050 cubes by Cube Works Studio in Toronto (Canada).
The photo shows the first record in this category, achieved on December 13, 2008 in the Forum Metropolitano de la Coruña, Galicia, Spain. It took five participants 5 hours to put together the mosaic from 1848 cubes.
(see photo above, courtesy of David Calvo)
MORE DETAILS AND PHOTOS
The record for a single person was set by Bernett Orlando (India) in December 2009 in Cologne. He created the picture of a Christmas tree from 2025 Rubik's cubes (photo below, more photos can be found HERE.)
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