**commit** 5a6eccd1596bb05f2a638e8ccb0b56e47ff950fc
**parent** 0ced0b0e860eaad687049fbc2d7c3a3f5f79313d
**Author:** Sebastiano Tronto <sebastiano.tronto@gmail.com>
**Date:** Sat, 29 Jan 2022 21:20:19 +0100
Fixed lists in README.md
**Diffstat:**

1 file changed, 2 insertions(+), 0 deletions(-)

**diff --git a/README.md b/README.md**
@@ -14,6 +14,7 @@ It can be useful to analyze your DR solves (and more, once I implement more feat
## Why should I use Nissy?
You should use Nissy if you:
+
* Want to analyze your DR solutions or check for multiple optimal (or sub-optimal)
solutions for EO/DR/HTR or similar substeps.
* You just want a Rubik's cube solver and you like command line interfaces.
@@ -89,6 +90,7 @@ I'll try to explain here the main parts of the program.
### Cube, moves and transformations
There are many ways to represent a cube. In Nissy I use two:
+
* An array representation `CubeArray`: 3 arrays representing the permutation
of corners, edges and centers and 2 arrays for the orientation of corners and edges.
* An 11-integers representation `Cube`: 3 integers for edge orientation (with respect