Lego router and PC

Luke’s Weblog shows how LEGO blocks can be used to build the case for a WRT54GL wireless router and a PC. Lot’s of normal LEGO blocks and lots of work is needed to build those projects. The postings are is filled with goof pictures and videos how those fun projects were built.



  1. Daniel Westenbarger says:

    Hi I found your site when i was searching Yahoo for sites related to this content. I must say, I like your site. I like the layout too, its pleasing. I don’t have much time at the moment to fully read your website but I have noted it and I also signed up for your RSS feed. I will be back in a day or two. Thanks for an useful site.

  2. Malcolm Sabourin says:

    Reading this made me think of a quote. It’s something like: “All life is an experiment. The more experiments you make the better.” Amerindo Arron Emmerson

  3. Lego says:

    My kids love to play with Legos. I will be checking back to your site often to see what the hot items for Christmas are this year.

  4. Jonas Douga says:

    An effective logo is worth a hundred words. And it’s a truth, really …

  5. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Lego Gaming Computer Case

    Lego isn’t the first material that springs to mind when you think about building a new gaming computer case, but it does make sense when you think about it. It is easy to work with, can be easily reconfigured, and it’s pretty cheap. That’s the idea behind this very cool (no pun intended) gaming computer case build by [Mike Schrapp].

    At the moment, [Mike] says he is struggling to keep up with the demand for people who want to buy custom versions of his build, but he is planning to release the details soon. “Initially that will probably be in the form of a DIY kit, where you can buy the plans with all the Lego bricks needed for the build, in a kit form”

    Lego is, of course, made of ABS plastic, so there is the concern of melting. [Mike] isn’t too concerned about that, though: he has used a thermal camera to check the temperature of the case and found that it was consistently below 50°C (about 120°F), well below the melting temperature of ABS, at about 220°F

    Lego Gaming Computer


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