Tagged With lego


Lego has invested $1.2 Billion over the last four years to balance 100 per cent of its energy use with that from renewable sources, and now that goal has been achieved - three years early.

To celebrate, Lego has set a Guiness World Record by building a seven and a half metre tall wind turbine out of 146,000 Lego bricks, because why not.


The world went a bit nuts last month when a company called Nimuno launched an Indiegogo campaign for Loops, its flexible adhesive-backed toy block tape — don't say the word LEGO, guys — that could be stuck to just about any surface and then have toy blocks clipped on to it. If you missed out, don't stress — it'll be in stores in Australia soon enough.


Welcome back to Toy Aisle, our roundup of the sweet toys and merchandise we've seen this week. We have a magical Doctor Strange figure, a rather large Homecoming Spider-Man, and a miserable way to treat your favourite astromech unit. Also: Legend of Zelda Clue. No, really!


Welcome back to Toy Aisle, our roundup of the most interesting toys we've seen this week. It's a Guardians of the Galaxy blowout as we have life-sized Groots, creepy plush Groots and a fancy cassette player. But wait, there's more — including a very swanky David Bowie figure and a very large Iron Man. Check it out!


On Tuesday the first Legoland Discovery centre in the southern hemisphere opened in Melbourne's Chadstone shopping centre.

The $12 million centre features a four-dimensional cinema, a detailed model of Melbourne, and over two million Lego bricks to make your own creations - but if you were considering splashing $77 on yourself for an annual pass to this brick-filled wonderland, there's some bad news coming your way.


Welcome back to Toy Aisle, our round up of the best toys we've seen all week. This time we have a ton of new LEGO minifigures, the most amazing Magneto cape, entirely unrelated magnetic building blocks, a spectacularly poseable Spider-Man: Homecoming figure, and yes, the best grin on a Han Solo action figure ever.


There's something about combining LEGO and old Macintosh computers that is just irresistible for hobbyists. The latest edition to the canon is a cute little version of the Macintosh Classic from 1990 that uses a Raspberry Pi and an e-ink display to make it partially function. Best of all, you can have one on your desk because its creator has detailed how he built it.