As someone suffers from Rubik’s cube block for years, I can relate to Takashi Kaburagi’s drive to build a self-solving one.
It took two years, some engineering skills and a lot of code to have the Rubik’s cube robot.
It took a while for the self-solving for Rubik’s cube to finish. It did it without stopping. This Japanese invention has a different core compared to an average cube.
The Japanese inventer claims it doesn’t just reverse the motion. The cube solves itself using a complex algorithm.
In our opinion, it not a practical machine, excepting showing off some engineering skills, but it is certainly interesting to watch.