Place | Result | Name | Quote | Date |

1 | 40.31 seconds | Andrew Nelson | I was so happy to have the world record, I sat here for a few hours until I could beat his time. Congrats, but I'm gunning for you. Solved Green in 13 seconds, red in 8, green in 14, permute blue in 5. | 20060323 |

2 | 44 seconds | Timothy Sun | A fortunate case, but not lucky. (I hate saying non-lucky) Done with the N-teract-4. Solve blue (7sec), solve pink (15sec), solve red (13sec), permute green (9sec) = 44sec | 20060320 |

3 | 31 minutes 47 seconds | Matthew Fryett | I will probally be able to get the time down much more. I spent the first 10 minutes pondering about how the cube changed when you move it in the Ana/Kata. If anyone else wants to try, just remmember, a Hypercube/Teseract is made of 8 3D cubes and rotating one cube in the 3rd dimesion will affect 5 other 3D cubes. Thats pretty much all the advice I can give without writing a 3 page essay on how a WXZ cube affects a YXZ cube etc. I used this applet but there is a 3D rendered one out there. | |

4 | 48 minutes | Norbert Hantos | Quite slow but simple method, used only two algorithms. Permutated 3-cycle, then oriented twice, two by two. The result was 662 moves - slow but succesfull! (With macros.) Magic Cube 4D | 20070309 |

5 | 1 hour 45 minutes | Nathan Jellis | That was quite a toughy. I made up notation so I could write stuff down, like algs that I made up. I didn't get any help whatsoever, except a pencil and paper, so I could remember how to undo my corner-turning alg, which is the kind that you have to do in pairs. The first layer, which is really a cube and one side of six other cubes, I do just by intuition, no algs at all. That part is hard. Then I turn it inside out and permute the last layer, then orient the last layer. This is the program I used; I find it to be the most intuitive one out there. | 20050724 |