Buy 100 Rubik's Cubes
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buy 100 rubik's cubes
If the order you receive is different from what you bought, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org. You will need to provide information on the product you've received as well as a description of the mistake.
Please note that some new cubes when being used for the first few times may experience what is termed a "pop". This is when one or more parts of a puzzle pop out without any damage actually being done to any of the pieces. This also occurs from time to time during normal usage. Pops are typically not considered a defect if the parts which come off can be reassembled by hand. The corners on 2x2 puzzles should not be twisted as doing so may snap the piece. Damage caused by corner twisting is not considered to be a defect.
At $1.20 a cube you can't expect anything amazing they turn ok for what they are. My complaint would be quality control, I've only did one mosaic so some cubes where clearly not even touched, however I did notice 2 cubes I did solve that had missing tiles (no color on one face of a piece). There will never be a mosaic I can't make due to this but 2% defective rate is to high to be acceptable honestly.
Thanks for your review, and I am sorry to hear about the missing tiles! I haven't heard about this issue before, but if you send us an email with your order number and some pictures of the defective cubes, we can send some replacement parts.
The 100 cubes were super good and well produced! I could see a lot of people buying this! If your rich, and want to make art with cubes, I really recommend buying this instead of buying 100 random cubes! Good job GAN!
this is really fun! gives you everything you need to start but also is expandable! the cubes definitely aren't speedcubes but they work for what you need to do with them, and the GAN logo is on every side but it doesn't disturb the picture when you look at the whole thing. the only thing is that 100 cubes seems a lot but isn't really that many pixels so you can't really do the semi-RGB effect you see on large cube mosaics so i'd either suggest drawing your own pixel art to put on there or if you use a website to convert a picture do something small enough so it makes sense. the tools included are great! the tool to pull a specific cube out of the middle is really useful and for some reason just really fun to use. the little spatula thing is also great. all in all i'm really happy with this product.
I love everything about this. The cubes feel pretty good given their size, and having them all tiled makes it look amazing. With the pegs, stand, and tools to remove the cubes it's like everything was thought out. You shouldn't have any problems with this, it's just a matter of if you want to make a mosaic or not
Yes it is pricey but 100 cubes with a sturdy frame that you can added additional sets to is awesome! Don't have to worry building a frame or ordering a mass amount of cubes. They are small but the cubes are easy to turn, tiled (not stickers) and I'm able to churn out a new mosaic each day. Well worth it and my family loves to see what I'm coming up with next!
I personally love the product due to several reasons.The fact that it can be multiplied into infinite mosaic is a big plus. The cube picker tool enables possibilities of easy correction, modification etc while making or after making the mosaic.The quality is simply amazing as the cubes are tiled rather than stickers. The gapless design makes it classy too.
I love that all the cubes are stickerless. And the cubes turn great out of the box. It's a lot of fun to design the patterns and even more fun to make the design with the fewest moves.Only downside is that there is very little contrast between the yellow and white sides.The Cubicle did a great job getting my order shipped quickly.
My fiance got me this set for my birthday and I couldn't explain how exciting this is! The quality of each cube is amazing, and they turn very nicely. The only thing, is I wish the cubes were also magnetic, as they tend to lean a bit when you display your creation. Other than that, I'm in love and will be doing a new mosaic each week!
The Rubik's Cube is a 3-D combination puzzle originally invented in 1974 by Hungarian sculptor and professor of architecture Ernő Rubik. Originally called the Magic Cube, the puzzle was licensed by Rubik to be sold by Pentangle Puzzles in the UK in 1978, and then by Ideal Toy Corp in 1980 via businessman Tibor Laczi and Seven Towns founder Tom Kremer. The cube was released internationally in 1980 and became one of the most recognized icons in popular culture. It won the 1980 German Game of the Year special award for Best Puzzle. As of January 2009[update], 350 million cubes had been sold worldwide,[needs update] making it the world's bestselling puzzle game and bestselling toy. The Rubik's Cube was inducted into the US National Toy Hall of Fame in 2014.
On the original classic Rubik's Cube, each of the six faces was covered by nine stickers, each of one of six solid colours: white, red, blue, orange, green, and yellow. Some later versions of the cube have been updated to use coloured plastic panels instead, which prevents peeling and fading. Since 1988, the arrangement of colours has been standardised with white opposite yellow, blue opposite green, and orange opposite red, and the red, white, and blue arranged clockwise in that order. On early cubes, the position of the colours varied from cube to cube.
Rubik's Cubes continued to be marketed and sold throughout the 1980s and 1990s, but it was not until the early 2000s that interest in the Cube began increasing again. In the US, sales doubled between 2001 and 2003, and The Boston Globe remarked that it was "becoming cool to own a Cube again". The 2003 World Rubik's Games Championship was the first speedcubing tournament since 1982. It was held in Toronto and was attended by 83 participants. The tournament led to the formation of the World Cube Association in 2004. Annual sales of Rubik branded cubes were said to have reached 15 million worldwide in 2008. Part of the new appeal was ascribed to the advent of Internet video sites, such as YouTube, which allowed fans to share their solving strategies. Following the expiration of Rubik's patent in 2000, other brands of cubes appeared, especially from Chinese companies. Many of these Chinese branded cubes have been engineered for speed and are favoured by speedcubers. On 27 October 2020, Spin Master said it will pay $50 million to buy the Rubik's Cube brand.
Taking advantage of an initial shortage of cubes, many imitations and variations appeared, many of which may have violated one or more patents. In 2000 the patents expired, and since then, many Chinese companies have produced copies, modifications, and improvements upon the Rubik and V-Cube designs.
Each of the six centre pieces pivots on a screw (fastener) held by the centre piece, a "3D cross". A spring between each screw head and its corresponding piece tensions the piece inward, so that collectively, the whole assembly remains compact but can still be easily manipulated. The screw can be tightened or loosened to change the "feel" of the Cube. Newer official Rubik's brand cubes have rivets instead of screws and cannot be adjusted. However, Old Cubes made by the Rubik's Brand Ltd. and from dollar stores do not have screws or springs, all they have is a plastic clip to keep the centre piece in place and freely rotate.
The Cube can be taken apart without much difficulty, typically by rotating the top layer by 45 and then prying one of its edge cubes away from the other two layers. Consequently, it is a simple process to "solve" a Cube by taking it apart and reassembling it in a solved state.
There are six central pieces that show one coloured face, twelve edge pieces that show two coloured faces, and eight corner pieces that show three coloured faces. Each piece shows a unique colour combination, but not all combinations are present (for example, if red and orange are on opposite sides of the solved Cube, there is no edge piece with both red and orange sides). The location of these cubes relative to one another can be altered by twisting an outer third of the Cube by increments of 90 degrees, but the location of the coloured sides relative to one another in the completed state of the puzzle cannot be altered; it is fixed by the relative positions of the centre squares. However, Cubes with alternative colour arrangements also exist; for example, with the yellow face opposite the green, the blue face opposite the white, and red and orange remaining opposite each other.
The original (333) Rubik's Cube has eight corners and twelve edges. There are 8! (40,320) ways to arrange the corner cubes. Each corner has three possible orientations, although only seven (of eight) can be oriented independently; the orientation of the eighth (final) corner depends on the preceding seven, giving 37 (2,187) possibilities. There are 12!/2 (239,500,800) ways to arrange the edges, restricted from 12! because edges must be in an even permutation exactly when the corners are. (When arrangements of centres are also permitted, as described below, the rule is that the combined arrangement of corners, edges, and centres must be an even permutation.) Eleven edges can be flipped independently, with the flip of the twelfth depending on the preceding ones, giving 211 (2,048) possibilities.
The 444 and larger cubes use an extended notation to refer to the additional middle layers. Generally speaking, uppercase letters (F B U D L R) refer to the outermost portions of the cube (called faces). Lowercase letters (f b u d l r) refer to the inner portions of the cube (called slices). An asterisk (L*), a number in front of it (2L), or two layers in parentheses (Ll), means to turn the two layers at the same time (both the inner and the outer left faces) For example: (Rr)' l2 f' means to turn the two rightmost layers anticlockwise, then the left inner layer twice, and then the inner front layer anticlockwise. By extension, for cubes of 666 and larger, moves of three layers are notated by the number 3, for example, 3L. 041b061a72