For what's essentially a big brick with treads, the Jawa Sandcrawler from Star Wars is pretty damn cool. Lego whiz "Marshal Banana" has faithfully recreated the boxy vehicle using 10,000 pieces over nine months of hard labor, and it's even fully remote controllable to boot — inside and out.
If a trip to Dubai isn't in the cards for you, the closest you're going to be able to get to the Burj Khalifa, the world's tallest tower, is this: a Lego set of the monstrous skyscraper.
Six months ago, Benny Caulkin earned Internet fame with his wearable Lego Halo Master Chief Helmet. Six months later, he's built himself the rest of the space marine's body armor entirely out of Lego bricks as well. We've got two words for Caulkin: lookin' good!
Audio books are great for long car journeys or other places where you can't physically read a book, but I'm not sure if they're a great idea for kids who are still building their reading skills. This Lego helmet lets kids simply look at the pictures while the stories are read aloud to them.
This isn't the first giant Lego tower we've seen, but I think it's extra cool because most of the builders were Lego's primary customers, kids.
This Lego 4x5 camera is made from real-deal Lego bricks, plus a 127mm f4.7 lens. And all you ever made from Legos were a few spaceships and a pirate ship.
Are you suffering from March Madness fever? Well if you do get bored and want to relive some of the tournament's classic moments, check out this video showing four of the greatest moments in NCAA tournament history, only Lego-ized.
Most people think bricking an iPhone is the kiss of death for your beautiful phone, but now bricking can become child's play when you add a little Lego to the mix. This skin, or back, or whatever you might call it, lets you run wild with your imagination, by adding Lego compatibility to your iPhone 4.
I can pretty much guarantee that this is the most impressive Lego Terminator you'll see today, and if I'm wrong, well, the world is a more wonderful place than I previously believed.
Way back when in 100 BC, Greek engineers developed a machine called the Antikythera mechanism that allowed them to predict celestial going-ons such as solar eclipses. Turns out it was pretty accurate, though it was lost at sea for a good 2,000 years. Now, one man has created a faithful replica of the thing using only Legos.