August 16, 2013

What to get the Dave-o that's got everything? How about the BREAKING BAD "Blue Meth Superlab" LEGO playset?

For my part, I *love* that one of the included minifigs is Mike Ehrmantraut, with a *fantastic* facial expression. Nice touch!

BREAKING BAD Meth Superlab LEGO Playset

FYI, Citizen Brick has some other excellent custom LEGO minifigs, including "Norwegian Black Metal Enthusiast" and " 'Botany' Enthusiast":

August 13, 2013

Holy Crap! "Beautiful LEGO" Is a Hella Apt Title for this Book!

No Starch Press (my publisher) is releasing Beautiful LEGO this fall, and it's shaping up to be a very aptly titled book. Check this out!

No Starch's other coffee-table-ish books (like LEGO Adventure and CUlt of LEGO have been consistent crowd-pleasures in my family (and that's across age groups, from my folks down to my seven-year-old), so I'm pretty excited to see what's in this latest offering.

March 20, 2013

Flatbed LEGO Robot Folds and Launches Paper Airplanes

That's it; Skynet has become self-aware. We are all totally boned.

Here's a 3D rendering:

Uploaded with

And more complete coverage over on Mashable: Homemade LEGO Contraption Folds and Launches Paper Airplanes [VIDEO]

January 22, 2013

RECOMMENDED BUY: LEGO Brick Separator Tool

I don't know how this ended up in our possession, but at some point on our Holiday Season Travels (which included many LEGO gifts for and purchases by our first-grader, and many hours of LEGO building for all, both in new sets and sifting through the decades-old bins of LEGO at various relatives homes) my son acquired one of these little guys:

That's a "LEGO Brick Separator Tool" and it's worth its weight in gold. I remember many a nail bent back and tooth chipped trying to separate bricks and plates when I was a boy--but such enhanced interrogation and freelance orthodontics are a thing of the past. Just attach this little fella to the pesky LEGO (either from above or below), and you can lever it off with ease--even if you are only endowed with the scrawny musculature and soft hands of an American first grader. The added bonus on this model LEGO tool is the little poky-axle on top, which helps dislodge short rods, axles, and pins from Technic wheels and gears. As soon as it entered our house this tool reduced the calls of "Daaaaaadeeeeee: I need help getting these LEGOs apart!" by a solid 90 percent. *Bliss!*

LEGO tools currently sell new at Amazon for about $7, although I've seen older style tools online (ones without the axle/pin pusher on top) for as little as $2--even at the higher price, this thing is *so worth it.*

December 19, 2012

GIFT RECOMMENDATION: The Unofficial LEGO Builder's Guides from No Starch Press

If there is an AFoL ("Adult Fan of LEGO") in your life--or an über-nerdy LEGO kid--then No Starch Press's two Unofficial Lego Builder's Guides are must-buys.

I've lauded Allan Bedford's UNOFFICIAL LEGO BUILDER'S GUIDE in the past; it's an *exhaustive* treatment of all of the structural and design possibilities (both practical and theoretical) inherent to the LEGO System, as well as a handy reference work on parts, build techniques, and design styles.

This second edition offers a lightly revised text and a complete full-color makeover. It's really, really pretty. My only beef is that it's also almost 100 pages shorter than its predecessor, although I'm not sure how freak-out worthy that is: It's pretty clear that the new tidier layout and slightly more compact typesetting is responsible for some of that shrink, and is balanced by the fact that No Starch has gone with a nicer semi-gloss paper stock, making this a more exciting gift item or coffee table book. That said, the second edition *did* loose several chapters--albeit ones that may have come off as filler to some readers (one was on brick storage and pre-build preparation, the other on crafting a few handy tools for building. I can see a lot of folks who aren't sociologically interested in what's happening in an AFoL's head skipping these). The one omission that did bother me was the loss of the brief chapter on LEGO Technic. Fortunately, No Starch has compensated for that with:

THE UNOFFICIAL LEGO TECHNIC BUILDER'S GUIDE by Pawel Kmiec (whose name's spelling I've had to approximate, as it calls for several letters I can't readily located among the Special Characters).

Oh. My. GOD! This book is simply *incredible.* Like Bedford's book it's in beautiful full color, but where Bedford is chatty Kmiec is concise and textbookish (in a good way). Pages are dominated by excellent illustrations. It's the engineering textbook Technic always needed, delving in to *how* Technic builds work and the intricacies of their designs (which are wholly unexplored in the Technic sets themselves, which include pictograph LEGO build instructions with no discussion of how a mechanism works or why a design decision was made). Kmiec offers some brilliant insights into, for example, the need for (and methods of) offsetting pieces by a half-stud, or the differing reinforcement methods available to modern LEGO Technic geeks. His discussion of mating traditional Technic bricks and the newer stud-less beams for sturdy, compact, and attractive builds is both an easy and informative read.

All told, this book is *beyond* exhaustive--at 320+ pages the damn think weighs in at over two-and-a-half pounds. Heck, there are *two* chapters dedicated solely to LEGO's awesome pneumatic system, including several full BIs (build instructions) for pneumatic engines--and that's just one facet of this gem. There are pages upon pages of BIs for linkages, differentials, couplings, transmissions (including one for a ten-speed transmission--it runs nearly 30 pages!) and more. If there's a LEGO Technic fan in your life, this book is just about guaranteed to knock him or her out cold.

Continue reading "GIFT RECOMMENDATION: The Unofficial LEGO Builder's Guides from No Starch Press" »

December 13, 2012

GIFT RECOMMENDATION: The LEGO Adventure Book, Vol. 1: Cars, Castles, Dinosaurs & More! by Megan H. Rothrock

Throughout the year my publisher, No Starch Press, favors me with review copies of the new and interesting additions to their catalogues. So, between now and whatever-the-last-shipping-day-before-Xmas-is, you can expect a mess of gift suggestions to pop up here.

Incidentally, if you have a book or kit that bears reviewing, feel free to drop me a line; I'm not totally married to only reviewing books by my friends or publisher, those are just the ones that show up on my mailbox.

Kicking off this season of reviews is The LEGO Adventure Book, Vol. 1: Cars, Castles, Dinosaurs & More! by Megan H. Rothrock. This is a really beautiful survey of the modern world of LEGO construction lead by our intrepid guide, minifig Megs. This hardcover (suitable for gift-giving!) is packed with glossy full-color photos, and follows Megs in comic-book style as she tours the works and worlds of a dozen top LEGO designers (both pro and hobbyist). The book includes at least 200(!) designs, with 25 full build instructions for planes, trains, dinosaurs, robots, mechs, medieval accouterments, and more. The designs themselves are brand-free (no Star Wars of Harry Potter), and focus on modularity, adaptability, and reusability. Megs highlights lots little aesthetic flourishes that go a long way (with great observations about medieval brickwork, modern commercial roofs, engines, etc.) and introduces many innovative techniques (including some neat SNOT--that's "studs-not-on-top"--construction tricks). She's always sure to flag how a construction can be adapted to new designs.

The book favors some pretty complex builds (the T. Rex has 75 steps!)--which would tend to put it into AFoL ("Adult Fan of LEGO") territory--but the book design is super accessible to younger builders, making it something of an ideal "idea book" (where it's fine to aspirational instead of actionable). I gave a copy to my six-year-old and he was *thrilled.* After a few days (during which he read it cover-to-cover each night), I checked in for a review:

Me: "Hey, kid, waddya think of this book?"

6-year-old: "It's cool."

Me: "What's cool about it?"

6yo: "Megs goes everywhere and I find out new things about LEGOs that I like."

So, there you have it.

October 30, 2012

ACT FAST and Save 40% on No Starch Press LEGO Books! #LEGO

My publisher, No Starch Press, is running a two-day promotion on *all* their LEGO books: Just shop through their site, use the coupon code BUILDIT during checkout, and save 40 percent: 40% Off All LEGO Books! | No Starch Press

No Starch has some *awesome* LEGO books, which I've talked about in the past (scroll down a bit to hit the LEGO book reviews). My top gift-giving picks are definitely Unofficial LEGO Builder's Guide and Cult of LEGO for AFoLs ("adult fans of LEGO"), and all of Yoshihito Isogawa's LEGO Technic Idea Books for *everyone.*

June 07, 2012

M.C. Escher's "Relativity" litho as a Star Wars LEGO diorama

I'm not just posting this because geeks and LEGO and Star Wars and nostalgia-singularity and *neat!* {*squeeee*} FREAKOUT! Yes, all that's in the mix (plus, like most of you, I'm a depressingly unselfconscious Escher fanboy from small times), but I'm posting this because, simply as art in and of itself, this sculpture is lovely and worth meditating on. It is here to tell us something interesting about ourselves and our myths. For example, the artist's blithely stated intention to *dismantle* this.

Take a second to click through and look at the detailed images. Please. Trust me:

Star Wars Relativity V2: A LEGO-- creation by Paul Vermeesch :

May 10, 2012

LEGO Stop-Motion Using Your iPhone!

(You can obviously shoot *any* subject in stop-motion, it's just *really* pleasing to use LEGO.)

Great post from Will at on shooting stop-motion films using the iPhone (which has native HD video--and, in fact, shoots pictures at such nice resolution that I'm doing all the pics for my next book using my damn phone. We're living in the *FUTURE!*) The best part: These stop-motion apps--which are as good (or better!) than anything that was on the market five years ago--are under $3!!!

How To Turn Your iPhone Into a Stop Motion Camera - Tested

Here's one of Will's efforts:

(For a review of my previous efforts at stop-motion--and *acting*--from years passed, click for the "expanded view" of this post)

Continue reading "LEGO Stop-Motion Using Your iPhone!" »

May 01, 2012

Recommended Buy: LEGO Heroica Game

For the first time since having kids I had a solid Toys R' Us win on Saturday, and it's this:

BACKSTORY: My five-year-old and I go to the same dentist. Because I'm an adult man and skipped going to the dentist for about a half decade when I had no dental insurance, my visits to the dentist are persuasively unpleasant (i.e., Guess who had six cavities and a 1.5 hour deep clean after his first return-visit to the dentist? Guess who flosses daily--or more--now?) But, this is a cunning dentist who works his *ass* off to make sure that kids *love* going to the dentist. In addition to the cheap-plastic-from-China toy bin and a big ole goody bag of flossers and colorful cartoon toothbrushes and *krazy flavvvvorz-funtime adventure toothpaste!!!* and whatever, he also gives every cavity-free child a $10 gift card to Toys R' Us--which represents a huge portion of my son's annual income. Coupled with his $1 per week allowance (he feeds the pets) and occasional boons on birthdays and holidays, he periodically has a fair amount of buying power--provided he goes to Toys R' Us (which itself is sort of a *grrrrrr* situation but, you know, I'm not gonna look a gift-card in the mouth).

After many delays (we've got a new baby), the boy and I finally made it out to the store on Saturday. He had long planned to purchase "Sensei Wu" from LEGO's Ninjago line. I *hate* this line, because it is a totally rip-off: The Ninjago packages are basically a fighting-tops/Pokemon hybrid, cost $15-ish, and include one (1) specialized LEGO minifig that stands on one (1) weighted dreidel and can hold his many little specialized (and easily lost) swords. There's nothing to build, and they aren't fun to play with, but they have excellent marketing (including trade-style comic books my son reads over and over and over), and all the kids talk about them, and thus all the kids want them--so goes the world.

Fortunately, my local Toys R' Us was out of Sensei Wu (suck it, Sensei Wu!) Our 5yo brave-faced it, but was clearly bummed as he wandered the aisles looking for a stray Wu tucked among the Technics sets and Space Police (or whatever they call that line). Then, while looking for breast-pump parts, I stumbled across an ill-situated end-cap of LEGO games marked down 30%.

I'm on record as being more than a little disappointed in the LEGO corporate trajectory--with its growing reliance on marketing tie-ins, uselessly hyper-specialized bricks, gendering, and violence-based problem solving--but I *love* the games they've been producing. As build kits they're at least moderately entertaining, and the games themselves are balanced and playable by a *wide* age-range. A few weeks ago we'd been introduced to these LEGO games at my sister's house, where my 10-year-old nephew, 5-year-old son, 66-year-old mother, and I all happily played MINOTAURUS--and were evenly matched. CREATIONARY is likewise a delight (and, thank Gott in Himmel, bounced the curséd Candy Land from the mix).

Not only do these have the cachet of being for older kids, but my son has also recently gotten into D&D (in the form of DnDish--more on that in a future post), which made HEROICA: CAVERNS OF NATHUZ an especially easy sell. The HEROICA series (which includes four games, all under the same rule set, which can either be played independently or linked together into one epic campaign) is basically a boiled-down version of the movement/combat system from the old red-boxed Basic Dungeons & Dragons box from the 1980s.

The rules are simple enough that a precocious 5-year-old can grasp them (although the game is marketed for 7+), but complicated enough that it preserves that *lots can happen* and *many monkeywrenches* feel of dice-based RPGs. There isn't really a narrative built-in--or mandated--but it's easy to add a narrative layer (and, in our situation, kind of inevitable).

So, for the price of one goddamn Ninjago dude my kid got an entire game that he spent a happy hour *building*, and we then spent an enjoyable half-hour playing as a family (wife and new baby even enjoyed it, and neither of them are paper-and-pencil RPG people), and are already inventing new rules and scenarios for.

Plus Toys R' Us actually had the breast-pump parts and organic diapers I needed. Critical hit!

March 20, 2012

Lovely LEGO zoetrope (thx @nostarch!)


December 19, 2011

My 5yo and I finally built a LEGO microscale Millennium Falcon

Using the instructions I posted a few weeks back (Snip, Burn, Solder Blog: Make a LEGO Millennium Falcon Ornament) and the idiosyncratic mélange of decades-old hand-me-down LEGO we have on hand, my 5-year-old and I built this wicked-awesome Millennium Falcon (or, as he calls it, "the Peregrine Falcon," because his grounding in the natural sciences sadly exceeds his grounding in American popular mythology. This is my fault, and I bear the full burden of our familial shame).

Pictured here in flight with guns blazing (the boy loves lasers):

And here in dry-dock with microfig Han and Chewie conferring about what the crap is wrong with the damn hyperdrive:

December 13, 2011

Non-Denominational Holiday Gift Guide: LEGO for Grown-ups

I'm going to take it as given that if you're interested in LEGO and you're reading a blog mostly composed of swears, nerd-news, and left-wing propaganda, then you probably already *have* a big bin (or eight) of LEGO kicking around. So, I'm not advising you purchase *any* specific LEGO sets. (Also, the current generation of LEGO sets raise my hackles: They're too conspicuously branded, too solution-via-force oriented, have too many specialized bricks, and are skewed too old for my kid; if he wants to play with guns, he can come shooting with us. Since he's afraid of the racket of *real* guns, he shouldn't be playing with fake guns. QED)

You've got plenty of bricks, poindexters; it's time to meditate on new and interesting things to do with them.


This book comes at the top of my list because it is *gorgeous.* This is a big, thick, heavy coffee-table book full of great photos and short articles on every corner of the sprawling, weird LEGO universe (from official corporate history to rogue postmodern art projects). It's a hardback with glossy, heavy paper stock and interesting internal layout--it's an art book, perfect for the brainiac LEGO lover serving you nog or spinning your dreidel. As an added bonus, those lil articles aren't all historical trivia or fluff: the authors, John Baichtal and Joe Meno, tackle the issue of LEGO ethnicity head-on (i.e., the fact that the LEGOverse seems to have roughly two gals and four black guys in residence, and the dark skinned folks are either whirling lightsabers or kicking balls), as well as the persistent problem LEGO has in connecting with girls, despite the fact that *from the start* the toy was aimed at being non-gender-specific. Baichtal/Meno also hit some of my favorite LEGO art projects (including Zbigniew Libera's LEGO concentration camp sets, which are a big part of what brought LEGO back into my forebrain in college), and introduced me to some really lovely new stuff. If you're looking for a horizon-broadening nostalgia trip gift, this is your go-to LEGO book.


BADASS LEGO GUNS is exactly what it sounds like: build instructions for five incredibly badass working guns (!!!). Martin Hüdepohl's book perfectly blends the nostalgia of spending an afternoon working through one of those wordless LEGO schematics with the specifically adult thrill of building something that can *really hurt* whoever is standing at the wrong end of its barrel. The designs themselves are really great: intricate, showcasing advanced building techniques (often called "SNOT," that's "studs-not-on-top," builds in the adult-fans-of-LEGO--or "AFoL"--community), with really innovative firing mechanism and ammo designs. But, be warned: Unless you have an absolute crap-ton of Technic bricks, you probably aren't going to be able to build the more impressively complex models (like the WARBEAST pictured on the cover). I have a big bin of mixed LEGO (mostly from the 1980s), and was able to squeeze out the first gun (a nifty lil rubber-band shooter called the PARABELLA) with only a few substitutions. Also, the more advanced guns call for modding some bricks (sanding them down, glueing several together into permanent sub-structures, etc.) At least in the edition I've got, a few pages were misprinted (including some of the parts lists, which was especially annoying to discover mid-build). These have since been corrected, and the new pages are posted in the publisher's website.


If BADASS LEGO GUNS has you primed to rediscover your LEGO itch, then you really, really wanna check out THE UNOFFICIAL LEGO BUILDER'S GUIDE. At 300+ pages, this book is an *exhaustive* treatment of all of the structural and design possibilities (both practical and theoretical) offered by the LEGO System. There are a few specific projects buried in this tome, but they aren't in traditional wordless LEGO "build instruction" format; these are chatty narrative walk-thrus, discussing design decisions and options, and really laying out the underlying mental framework that an adult LEGO builder applies to a project (in contrast to that free-range improvisational building that kids do with LEGO). The book, as a whole, is wordy and a good read, in addition to being a great reference resource. I know that sounds kinda silly--a LEGO reference book--but if you're grown-up and getting into LEGO, you pretty quickly find yourself with questions like "OK, what they hell is the accepted nomenclature for that two-stud-hole skinny-slopey brick with the sorta scratchy textured angle part?" (Answer: As pg. 257 teaches us, this is a "2x1 45 degree slope brick"; it's part #3040 and was first introduced in 1979.)


If you're of voting age and just now making the big jump back into LEGO, you're going stumble into the incredibly geeky LEGO-CAD software underground sooner or later. Yes, that's computer-aided design software specifically for designing LEGO projects, and even producing your own LEGO-style build instructions. The entry-level on this is LEGO's own LEGO Digital Designer software. This is free (!), dead-simple to use, can automatically generated rudimentary build instructions, and will even connect with the LEGO website and order all the bricks you need for your custom design (no shock there). Bonus: It makes a satisfying *click* sound when you connect bricks. But it's also frustratingly limited software, and it won't be long before you're hankering for something more, something *way too much more*. Welcome to the brain-bendingly confusing world of LDraw!

On the up-side, you can do *anything* with the suites of free software this community has developed: Make photorealistic LEGO tableaux! Make spot-on LEGO-style build instructions! Make strictly physically impossible LEGO ships! Make up your own LEGO bricks and use them in models! Make LEGO minifigs do it in deeply disturbing Bible-themed porno shoots of your own devising! But this software is a far cry from the stupid-easy software LEGO has on their website; most of these programs are built on full-bore vector-based CAD software (e.g., the most popular LEGO ray-tracing software is actually built off of the 3D rendering software used by rocket scientists). Some of the software (like Bricksmith for Mac OS, which I *love*) is GUI and user-friendly and very approachable. Most of it is crazy opaque, with documentation that is equally obtuse and often simply incorrect. You need a good guide, and VIRTUAL LEGO FOR WINDOWS is it. The writing is crisp and clear, the book well organized, and authors Tim Courtney, Ahui Herrera, and Steve Bliss walk you through all of the software you need to build projects, render them, and produce great images and build instructions. You can really do *stunning* work with this powerful software, and Courtney/Herrera/Bliss totally bring that into reach for LEGO-CAD newbies. I'm a Mac-user, and still found this book *really* useful. Some of the software isn't great on Mac but most of the actual nuts-and-bolts info translates. E.g., they favor MLCad as their LEGO editor, while I think Bricksmith is *much* slicker for Mac users. Similarly, they go into great depth with POV-ray, which doesn't load on modern Mac OSes at all. But, MegaPOV (which they only treat lightly) works fine on Macs, and most of the details carry over, since MegaPOV is basically just a wrapper for running POV-ray. (Aside: I'll be writing up a brief "Virtual LEGO on Mac" post over at the Snip, Burn, Solder Blog soonishly, which should help connect the dots for Mac users working with this book).

(DISCLOSURE: These titles are all from my publisher, No Starch Press, who sent me review copies of a mess of LEGO books; these are the stand-outs from the crop, in my humble. I was not otherwise compensated--except for that I got a mess of free books/ebooks.)

December 05, 2011

Make a LEGO Millennium Falcon Ornament

'nuff said; frikkin *RAD!*

millennium falcon part list and instructions

(I *love* that he's included a LEGO Digital Designer file for this build.)

(via Man Made DIY)

November 05, 2011

LEGOs in Spaaaaaaaaaaaace!

collectSPACE - news - "LEGO figures flying on NASA Jupiter probe"

They have launched aboard the space shuttle, visited the space station, and flown to Mars. Now, three more "very special" LEGO figurines are set to fly to Jupiter with NASA's Juno spacecraft.

The specially-constructed LEGO Minifigures are of the Roman god Jupiter, his wife Juno, and "father of science" Galileo Galilei. The LEGO crew's mission is part of the Bricks in Space project, the joint outreach and educational program developed as part of the collaboration between NASA and the LEGO Group to inspire children to explore science, technology, engineering, and mathematics.

If you're wondering why they look so classical and funky, explains:

The trio resemble the typical small toys that LEGO sells, but are made out of metal.

"They are basically the size of the normal LEGO figures which you will see, but they are made out of aluminum, very special aluminum and they have been prepared in a very special way," [Scott] Bolton [principal investigator for the Juno mission and space science and engineering director at the Southwestern Research Institute in San Antonio] said. "They are made out of a special space-grade aluminum. They have gone through all the testing to make sure that they fit on our spacecraft in a way that is like our other science instruments."

In other words, those are the most over-engineered LEGO minifigs you'll ever see, kids.

(photo credit)

August 18, 2011

Giant LEGO Ball Cataclysmic Failure!

Mythbusters- Lego Ball Myth HD | quietube

And the original source:

Continue reading "Giant LEGO Ball Cataclysmic Failure!" »

June 28, 2011

A LEGO "Visible Man"

Anatomy Skeleton - a set on Flickr

Take some time to go through the detailed shots on Flickr; this is a real hoot.

(via CRAFT)

BONUS: 6-foot tall Eye of Sauron in LEGO

June 22, 2011

Legoland Employees Swipe Their Boss's Car, Replace it With Full-Size Lego Version

Legoland California GM finds car replaced with Lego version - CoasterBuzz

June 20, 2011

Behold the LEGO ukulele

Brickley’s Words -- Blog Archive -- Ukulele out of LEGO bricks?

And it's playable--although, interestingly, only in a really cocky low tuning. The builder indicates that, on earlier designs, the bridge popped off well before he'd tuned the root to C, which is why he went with this slightly unconventional (although rad as hell) tailpiece-style saddle. Very cool, and much more playable (and far more mellifluous) than the infamous LEGO harpsichord.

I *love* these tuning gears, incidentally. Since a uke C isn't all that tight, I wonder if the final tuning is more a result of the bridge/saddle, or the tuning machines.

(via the CRAFT blog)

June 01, 2011

More LEGO Technic Awesomeness from Yoshihito Isogawa

I *love* Yoshihito's LEGO creations, and these two videos really spotlight how awesome his little movers are. I've got a couple of his Technic idea books: They are beautiful to look at, and totally inspiring when you're looking for new ways to tinker in LEGO (my boy just turned 5, and is mad-crazy for LEGOs, so this isn't a weak endorsement; I've got LEGO opinions, folks).

May 16, 2011

LEGO Great Ball Contraption

I love the stepped movement (esp. the Archimedes' screw) and totally superfluous sorting steps. This poor machine basically dwells in the terrible purgatory of Customer Service.

LEGO Great Ball Contraption | It Is Monday - StumbleUpon

March 10, 2011

Supercool LEGO Technic projects

LEGO Technic Idea Book Complete Set | No Starch Press

This is rom Yoshihito Isogawa's book Wheeled Wonders.

I have a copy of his Fantastic Contraptions that my publisher sent me, and I *love* it: Really beautiful book (it's all color photos of the projects, rotated and exploded so you can see how they piece together and function), lots of whimsical projects that are complex without being complicated. (His other videos are pretty sweet, too.)

About the Author

David Erik Nelson is an award-winning science-fiction author and essayist. His fiction has appeared in Asimov's, Fantasy & Science Fiction, and elsewhere.

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