This is a panoramic photo of our traveling companions at a Reykjavik caldera. Our tour guide took the photo by starting on the left and then as he moved to the right, Rene, Howard and Greg, ran around him (to the right) to be ready for when he moved the camera to where they ended up. Marcos stayed in the middle to enhance the mystery.
Having lunch at a tomato farm (greenhouse) in Reykjavik
I remember when there were two types of Americans, those that could solve Rubik’s Cube, and those who couldn’t. That was 30 years ago.
Even though we don’t talk about it much anymore, those two groups still exist. Robbie Gonzalez of Wired magazine, decided enough is enough.
He is going to show you eight steps in the above video that is going to help you solve the puzzle faster and faster.
For those of you who don’t remember, Rubik’s Cube is a 3-D combination puzzle that was invented in 1974, according to Wikipedia. It was invented by Erno Rubik, a Hungarian sculptor and professor of architecture. The puzzle made its way to the United States in 1980 thanks to Ideal Toy Corp. Three hundred and fifty (350 million) Rubik’s Cube were sold as of January 2009. Some say it’s still one of the best selling toys.