bubiksrube wrote:Picture yourself having solved the first two layers completely. Everything lines up great. Except on one edge of the second layer, one of the pieces is in the right spot but flipped. For example, the orange-white edge piece is in the right place, but the white square is on the orange side and the orange side is on the white square.
bubiksrube wrote:That video is basically useless unless someone has poorly assembled a rubuks cube. Perhaps you should save the snarky comments and try to actually help people when they post a question to which the answer is not easily found. Of all of the problems I've run into in solving these, this answer is the hardest to find.
Trust me, registering for a new site, logging in, creating a post and checking it is a lot more work than just searching so assuming that someone is being lazy by posting a question is silly.
MikeyMerse wrote:Hey bubiks, I saw that video and got disappointed too - realized it was not anything related to this problem. I've been wanting to know how to do this for awhile, I finally found out after searching, and I registered just to post this.
So instead of the typical 2nd layer edge algorithm twice (moving it to the 3rd layer than back down correctly) you can do this:
Flipped edge piece in F-R position.
F2 U2 R' F2 R U2 F U' F
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