CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book: A Comprehensive Book Review

Posted by Phil Yu on

What is out there in the F2L universe?

What lies beyond the impossibly challenging assembling of blocks and matching of colors? Perhaps it is the assembling of colors and matching of blocks? We may never know. 

UNTIL NOW. 

CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book is the latest scholarly publication on the infinitely expansive topic of F2L, the first two layers of a Rubik’s Cube. This publication transforms the ostensibly systematic, pattern-based practice into a journey of emotion and exhilirating self-discovery. Penned by CubeHead after centuries of painstaking dedication and practice, CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book teaches you everything -- about everything. 

 

☆☆☆☆☆ A top-of-the-line nonfiction story 

Let’s face it -- this is one of the greatest nonfiction stories of all time. A tome of pure, unadulterated Rubik’s Cube wisdom, CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book contains nothing but cold, undeniable fact. Disagree with something you saw on page 893? Well, I am so sorry to tell you that you are 110% wrong. 

 

☆☆☆☆☆ A breathtaking fantasy 

Sure, CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book topped the charts in the Global Nonfiction Book Rankings. Did you know it also outright stole the show in the fantasy genre? The book’s F2L tricks were so enchantingly fantastic and fantastically enchanting readers actually forgot they were reading nonfiction. Some people are said to be still exploring the book’s pages, deeply immersed in CubeHead’s beautifully constructed fantasy world with no interest in ever leaving. 

 

☆☆☆☆☆ Action at its finest 

I must admit, it is difficult to handle reading an entire page of CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book in one sitting. In addition to doing wonders for my F2L knowledge, CubeHead’s face-paced, energy-laced writing made each trick a stunningly exciting adventure. Every sentence had my heart racing as uncontrollably as one of those GAN cubes with the purple nuts. 

 

☆☆☆☆☆ A beautifully compelling drama 

Underneath all its value as a resource, CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book is one of the best literary works of drama I have ever had the pleasure to read. Do I choose algorithm 1 or algorithm 2? This is the drama cubers live for! Just when you think you have decided on an algorithm, CubeHead introduces new alternatives and opportunities, delicately intertwined with your existing F2L narrative. Never before have I experienced something this stimulating and sophisticated. 

 

☆☆☆☆☆ An A+ cookbook 

CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book contains many recipes for success. Tastefully composed using the finest morsels of Rubik’s Cube knowhow, this book stands as the number one guide on how to “get good” at F2L. Get reading and you’ll soon be on your way to serving your competitors with non-stop sub 5 solves. 

 

☆☆☆☆☆ A thrilling tale of horror 

CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book scared me. I was frightened by the realization that I knew little to nothing about F2L. Each trick, from fancy to fundamental, presented itself as an alarming revelation that I had a lot to learn. To be clear, this is not the casual “oh, I did not expect that” scare. This is the gut-wrenching, shockingly chilling “I have a final exam tomorrow and I am imminently going to fail because I have no clue what I am doing” type of deal. I am genuinely afraid to read this book after it gets dark now. 

 

☆☆☆☆☆ A must-have for fans of travel 

Ever read a book that described the wonders of Machu Picchu so distinctly you felt like you were there yourself, gazing over the polished stone walls, able to taste the crisp air? Or, perhaps you saw a film of the Great Wall of China, its massive form towering endlessly over the misty green mountains. Well, CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book is better than that. Grab this book and your Rubik’s Cube. You’re going places! 

 

☆☆☆☆☆ A masterful memoir 

At the end of the day, CubeHead’s F2L Tricks Book is a story of the Rubik’s Cube told through the experiences of CubeHead. The pages in its sacred bindings hold all the knowledge and wisdom...of a guy with a Rubik’s Cube as his head. Or, perhaps, his head isn't really a Rubik’s cube. 


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