Friday Fun: LEGO projects

Here are some nice LEGO animations for this Friday:


  1. Tomi Engdahl says:

    LEGO Interactive Wall

    My little brother works for Facebook and in Building 14 they have an amazing LEGO wall! I knew I needed one in my house!

  2. Tomi Engdahl says:

    People Are Posting ‘Illegal’ Lego Building Techniques And They Are Actually Genius

    When we are young we use games to push boundaries, however, there are some adults who are just as good at breaking all the rules. Adult fans of lego or AFOL, are people who haven’t let their enthusiasm for the building game die. While these enthusiasts respect the activity, some have gone off-map to create – “illegal lego building techniques,” and they are awesome.

  3. Tomi Engdahl says:

    FliteTest Turns a LEGO City Arctic Air Transport Into a Real Quadcopter

    Unfortunately, as adults, our imagination withers and we stop being satisfied with make-believe. But, that doesn’t mean we can’t make real flying LEGO vehicles! Which is why FliteTest’s LEGO City Arctic Air Transport quadcopter conversion is so cool.

  4. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Making a GOOGOL:1 Reduction with Lego Gears

    Building a long gear train using 186 Lego gears. Many different types of Lego gears are used. Enjoy!

  5. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Use LEGO to Build Your Own Hand-Cranked Larson Scanner
    You can now make your own manual crankable Larson scanner out of LEGO bricks and Crazy Circuits electronic components.

  6. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Take your first steps into the world of robotics with a walking humanoid made out of LEGO and 3D-printed parts!

    A DIY Biped Robot with Arduino, Lego, and 3D Printed Parts © GPL3+

    Make your own walking humanoid robot out of Lego and 3D printed parts powered by Arduino Nano, off-the-shelf DC gear-motor and NeoPixel LED.

  7. Tomi Engdahl says:

    A Swedish Eurovision fan recreates Eurovision Song Contests using Lego bricks.

    Brick by brick: Eurovision in LEGO
    10 SEPTEMBER 2020 AT 17:00 CEST

    It’s an eye-catching vision to see your favourite Eurovision moments, from stages to costumes, rebuilt piece by piece. We recently caught up with the creator of LEGO: Eurovision and super-fan Alexandro Kröger from Sweden to learn more about his designs and the man behind them.

  8. Tomi Engdahl says:

    This Hacker Converted a LEGO Mario Figure Into an Actual Controller for Super Mario Bros.

    LEGO Mario isn’t just another Minifig, and Rick was able to convert his Mario figure into a functional gamepad for playing Super Mario Bros.

  9. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Lego Tapas Factory

    It is party time with Lego! Today Lego machine will serve you tapas.
    Just seat and relax, tapas will be prepared for you and delivered with The Brick Wall Beer. Enjoy it! And do not forget to like the food and share with your best friends.

  10. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Travel through all four seasons aboard this LEGO train!
    (by Valthornet

  11. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Upgrading the Life-Size 3D Printed LEGO Go-Kart

    (by Matt Denton

  12. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Quadruped Robot © GPL3+
    Make your own quadruped robot with Arduino, 3D-printed, and Lego-compatible parts.

  13. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Little Talks Guitar Cover by Lego Mindstorms EV3

    It’s Lego, and it’s playing guitar :)

  14. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Building a Fully-Functional Microscope From Lego Bricks and a Camera Module
    See how one team from Göttingen University was able to design and build a modular microscope using Lego bricks and a smartphone camera.

  15. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Brickit’s AI Camera Scans Your LEGO to Suggest Things You Can Build

    If you have a giant pile of LEGO bricks and are in need of ideas on what to build, Brickit is an amazing app that was made just for you. It uses a powerful AI camera to rapidly scan your LEGO bricks and then suggest fun little projects you can build with what you have.

  16. Tomi Engdahl says:

    You Can Build A Lego Rubik’s Cube

    Rubik’s cubes are a popular puzzle — one found exciting or infuriating depending on your personal bent. [PuzzLEGO] has designed a LEGO Rubik’s cube, with the latest revision improving on flimsy earlier designs.

    The first step was to design a core that would allow the cube to rotate freely without being too loose.

    I made a fully functional LEGO RUBIK’S CUBE (3x3x3)

  17. Tomi Engdahl says:

    ULIO 3D Brix Allows You to Piece Together Your Own 3D Printer Out of Plastic Bricks

    The ULIO 3D Brix can produce high-quality prints at a resolution ranging from 50 to 300 microns.

    You can now build a fully functional 3D printer made entirely out of plastic bricks! ULIO 3D recently unveiled ULTIO 3D Brix, a brick set that anyone can snap together, brick by brick. The user just needs to follow the instructions packaged with the project. Anyone interested in purchasing this innovative do-it-yourself kit can back the project through the Kickstarter page.

    The set includes more than 850 pieces of varying sizes and shapes, compatible with any major brand. Even more, the user doesn’t need to worry about dealing with heavy work like assembling the 3D printer’s mechanical parts. Instead, they need to snap everything together. Not only that, but it doesn’t require any soldering whatsoever since everything is pre-wired. Measuring 10” x 10” x 16” and weighing approximately 9 lbs, it only requires you to plug in seven terminals once the assembly process is complete.

    The team behind this project also integrated Trinamic stepper drivers into the printer, ensuring a noise-free printing experience. Plus, the prints are high-quality, with the layer resolution reaching as low as 50 microns and as high as 300 microns. It even runs on Marlin firmware, uses fused filament fabrication (FFF) printing technology, and supports STL and OBJ file types.

  18. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Custom LEGO of Zelenskyy and Molotov Cocktails Raise Funds for Ukraine
    Citizen Brick is raising money for medical supplies in Ukraine by selling custom figures of the symbols of resistance.


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