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A cylindric prism with 4 pieces on each face. Unlike Squar-1 it does not behave bandaged.
This creation was a logical extension for the inventor. Earlier he managed to first print (in place) a 1x1x3 and then a 1x2x3. When examining his mechanism he noticed that he could easily convert a 1x2x3 in something bigger where more pieces (printed individually) are using the circular pattern of the former short 2-pieces design.
According to the inventor, the name of this puzzle is a combination of the number of pieces and the shape (cylinder with 10 moving parts) as well as an allusion to the carbon-isotope. He had to learn the C-14 method for his exams. havingpassed those, he wanted to include something nerdy in a puzzle's title. C-10 is synthetic just like this creation which seems sureal as well.
The C-10 puzzle is something between a bandaged Square-1 and a bandaged 2x2x3. Beside the screw, every part of this puzzle was customly printed on a FDM-machine.
There are two other puzzles in the museum which are solved identically: Square-1/2 and Dino Square-1.
Height: 60 mm
Diameter: 50 mm
Weight: 45,6 grams
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Thank you to the following people for their assistance in helping collect the information on this page: Dario Dagné.
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