My brother’s son recently was shipped off to a “lego engineering camp” where the sole purpose of the activities are to build cool things out of legos like bridges, maybe some vehicles such as dump trucks and other construction site type stuff and a few robotic sets. Now if I had to make a suggestion for the camp, I’d include this lego book in as well, which shows us the many expressions that the toyhas come up with since it’s birth. It’s a whole lot more than I remember when I was a kid, that’s for sure.
I’d like to say that I’m an experienced enough lego builder that I could pointout exactly which sets these pieces came from, but alas I’ll leave that to a more hardened lego veteran. If nothing else it makes for a very cool display piece, and if you’re a lego fan it’s probably right up your alley.
Not that readers here at Walyou are any stranger to lego creations, mind you. This piece by Powerpig seems a bit more artistic as a true Lego Facebook, than some of the other creations we’ve seen featured here on the blog. I mean who could forget the fully functional lego pinball machine that’s powered by six robots and took over 8,000 lego pieces to build? Or maybe this lego block monster chess that’s 156 square feet long and powered by battery operated robots that are controlled by bluetooth sensors. Ok, maybe that’s not exactly a fair comparison to a book that is really just there to be clever and a nice piece of lego history, of which it manages to accomplish both. I know I wouldn’t mind having one of my own, or at the very least it would make a cool gift for my brother’s son who has been a lego fan since he could start throwing the blocks around.