You can substitute a pushoff technique for the buckle technique. I have this on my WEbsite with photographs. Otherwise, you can easily scope out the mechanics by reading the following:
NO-BUCKLE GEMINI COUNT
This false count by Brother John Hamman could look natural in Hammans hands because it fit his easy-going, fluent, and modest style. It didnt matter if keen-eyed viewers noted that cards came out from between other cards or was maneuvered from the bottom. Where the cards were drawn out was not a nagging or important issue. The faces of the cards shown were the important thing.
Despite the peculiarity of the counts mechanics, the aspect that that warranted mastering the mechanics was how the count was applied. Cardmen loved the two instant hits, namely The Pinocle Trick and The Protean Twins (as it was originally called). Suddenly, the weirdness of the count did not matter.
A bugaboo for many magicians was the buckle-action. If you couldnt do it smoothly and unobtrusively, it looked awkward or, worse, suspicious. My approachone eventually discovered by countless cardmen, was to eliminate the buckle. By using pushoffs, the cards remained flat.
Set-up: Arrange the four Aces in this order from the face: Ace of Diamonds-Ace of Hearts-Ace of Clubs-Ace of Spades.
Method: Hold the packet face down in your left hand. The tip of your forefinger should be at the outer right corners top edge and your second finger rests lightly at the right side at the outer right corner.
Push over the top three cards as a block with your left thumb so that the outer right corner of the card(s) hits the fleshy tip of your left second finger. This finger and the heel of your left hand where the inner left corner of the card(s) pivots keeps this block firmly locked and steady.
Almost immediately, lightly pull the top card of the three-card block back to its original starting point. That is, drag it to the left and flush with the bottom card. These mechanics take only a second to execute.
The center pair of Aces is now angle-jogged to the right. Your palm-down right hand moves to contact and grasp the outer right corner of the center pair. Pinch these cards between your right thumb (underneath) and your first and second fingers (above).
Pull and pivot them to the right so that they slide free of the top and bottom Aces. When they clear the others, turn them face up Stud-fashion as an apparently single Ace of Hearts. If it looks like anything, it should appear as though you slid out the bottom Ace and flipped it face up on top of the others.
Flip the top face-up card(s) face down and deal the top card (Ace of Clubs) face down to the table.
Next, slightly pull the top card (Ace of Hearts) to the left at an angle with your left thumb. This exposes the bottom two cards so that your right hand can grip them in the same manner just described (Stud-fashion).
Turn them face up and onto the left-hand card as apparently a single Ace of Diamonds.
Flip these face-up card(s) face down and deal the top card (Ace of Spades) face down onto the previously tabled card. The audience has ostensibly seen the two Red Aces and now thinks they are face down on the table.
Slightly pull the top card (Ace of Diamonds) to the left and grasp the bottom Ace of Hearts by its right side and flip it face up and on top. Flip it face down and deal it onto the others.
All that remains is to flip the remaining Ace of Diamonds face up and deal it face down onto the others. The audience thinks you now have two pairs of Red Aces.
Thats all there is to the move. Otherwise, the mechanics and concept belongs to Hamman.
Enjoy (as they say)...