I think that the reason he sugguests learning the trapped ZBF2L 
cases is that there are so few. It only took me 2-4 days to learn.

(I am assuming he was refering to the ones where both the corner and 
edge are in place but not neccessarily correct orientation.)


--- In zbmethod@yahoogroups.com, "Dan" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> Hi Bob,
> No, I haven't learned any of ZBF2L, apart from knowing a few 
> which I learned before ZBF2L was even heard of.
> I am a firm believer in the fact that to learn a giant amount of 
> you need to chop it up into fine chunks. The way I learn is all 
> building pathways and extending out from what I already know, so I 
> think that the most logical extension of VHF2L in the direction of 
> ZBF2L is to learn the set of algorithms which covers first the 
> which I can't use VHF2L for (my algorithm for the F2L case is U2 
R2 U2 
> R' U' R U' R2) - and then begin learning the ones which cover the 
> yucky cases.
> You are right to say that the C/E pair trapped in the F2L is a 
> place to start also, but for me it's not as useful because I 
> always break the pair up while solving another pair first, and 
> the slot as an empty slot. So I don't have these cases very often 
> all. In fact, I'm sure they can always be avoided, and give you 
> ZBF2L algorithms to learn. But that's only speculation on my 
part :)
> Dan :)
> --- In zbmethod@yahoogroups.com, "Bob Burton" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> Have you learned all the ZBF2L for when the C/E pair is
> > trapped in the F2L?  This seems like the most logical first 
> > to the VH system.
> > 
> > ~ Bob

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