Although almost all of us played with LEGO sets in their youth, not all are so good at it. For good reason too, it is not easy to build anything more complicated than rudimentary replicas of our favorite cars and tiny houses with just those blocks.
Of course, if you exclude the rare kid in school that could almost build anything with LEGO pieces. Fortunately, as humanity strives tirelessly for creativity, some of these children grow up and build even crazier LEGO structures than at school. The most surprising thing about these ten ridiculously thought-out LEGO structures is not that they are complex (humanity has built some pretty complicated things in the past, as we all know), but that they were made with what was usually considered just a child's toy becomes .
0 A Robot
Building a robot and quickly releasing a magic cube requires some skill in order to become good at it. You must have experience in building machine circuits and a sound knowledge of programming machines and skills such as memorizing, spatial thinking and patience for them. If we asked you to build a robot that can solve a magic cube, then for most people it's already far in the "impossible" area.
That's why this robot can do just that, with which it additionally builds LEGO pieces, is so impressive. The robot consists of a raspberry Pi (which can be called a tiny computer you can program anything on) and the LEGO Mindstorms EV3 set, and can solve a magic cube in less than a minute and a half. Part of the code is also available online if someone wants to build something similar. 
9 Mona Lisa
The Mona Lisa is considered one of the finest works of art ever made, and rightly so. The range of emotions depicted in this one painting is overwhelming, which is why it is still studied by art students around the world.
Art students around the world, however, do not know that it's quite possible to do a remake of The Mona Lisa with only LEGO bricks, like this LEGO builder (yes, that's a real job) from the LEGOLAND Discovery Center in Chicago. He says that it's a pretty simple thing, even though it comes from someone who is literally paid to make things with LEGO blocks, his idea of "simple" may not be the same as ours.
In other attempts to replicate the famous painting with only LEGO pieces, none of them comes close to detailing in this piece.
8 Musical Instruments
If you've ever spoken to someone who makes musical instruments for a living, you know it's an incredibly skilled job. We're not just talking about bespoke handpans or huge piano sets. Making something as simple as an acoustic guitar by hand takes days, sometimes months, for a particularly experienced luthier. People have built instruments like electric guitars, cellos, harpsichords and ukuleles just with LEGO bricks and surprisingly they work as intended. 
Of course, we do not recommend buying them for you The next upgrade, if you are a professional musician, though they are still a prime example of what you can do with LEGO blocks and can do enough imagination and time at your hands.
7 A Full Cherry Tree  The cherry blossom season in Japan is something that everyone has to see to know what the hype is all about. The land is covered each year for a few months in the blooming colors of cherry trees. This is also the main travel season for Japan.
In 2018, LEGOLAND in Japan created a scale cherry blossom tree with LEGO bricks to commemorate the season, and it looks kinda cool. Apart from the 6,700 man-hours and 800,000 LEGO parts needed for manufacturing, it was also recognized by Guinness World Records as the largest LEGO cherry blossom tree. 19459013 19459032 19459014 19659002 Well, we have no chance I've heard nothing of other competing attempts on this record, so we're not sure how much weight this actually has, but it's still an impressive structure to look at applies.
6 Futuristic Map of Japan
No matter how well you build with LEGO pieces, you still can not beat Japanese children. While there have been reports of impressive LEGO structures from Japanese schools, by far the best is this futuristic map of Japan.
It was built in 2012 as part of the Build Up Japan project following the previous year's earthquake and tsunami, the map was produced with the help of 5,000 children with over 1.8 million LEGO bricks.  It was built at six different locations across the country and the parts were then transported to a convention center in Tokyo and displayed for composite.
The map represents a futuristic vision for Japan, even though Japanese cityscapes already look quite futuristic to the rest of us.
5 A giraffe
If you asked someone to build a life-sized replica of an animal, you would hardly find out where to start. Do you use cardboard or foam? Is a live sample of the animal provided as a reference? Are you generally good at art? These are the questions we could ask ourselves before we consider it impossible and give up.
For the builders at the LEGOLAND Center in Boston, however, it's not just an easy task, it can only be done with LEGO parts. also. Take the life-size giraffe structure outside. It's unlikely that you would consider it a real giraffe, but it still looks majestic.
In 2017, in honor of a six-year-old of the same name, unfortunately renamed Gio, he died of congenital heart disease. 
4 Life size Jesus statue
Religion has always been one of the greatest motivators of human creativity. From exquisite Vatican art to classical music traditions in India, we owe much of our artistic heritage to the good old faith. This, of course, also includes this LEGO replica of Jesus unveiled in 2009 at the Oensta Gryta Church in Vaesteras, Sweden. Still one of the best things we've done with LEGO blocks. The replica was built with approximately 30,000 LEGO bricks donated by members of the church. It was made after the model of a Danish sculptor by the name of Christ . It is about 173 centimeters high, although there are many contradictory statements about whether this was the actual size of Jesus, and we are not quite sure if it can be said to be "life size". It is certainly as big as an average person.
3 Working Engine
By now, you've probably realized that with LEGO you can build pretty much anything under the sun, if you have the mind to pieces. A typical example: This working LEGO V8 engine.
Although it resembles other engines made with LEGO bricks, one key difference is that it actually works like a motor. It's a 32-valve V8 engine, and even though using it in a real car requires a lot more work, it can still be used for other purposes. It consisted of 2,862 parts, complete with an electric motor and a throttle control throttle. 
2 A Whole House
Since People Begin To Live In sedentary societies we have used all sorts of things to build our homes. From houseboats to tree houses to caravans, some people become very creative with their building materials. None of them, however, comes close to the ingenuity of this LEGO stone house. 
Located in Billund, Denmark, and is not just a replica of a house that has most of them we can do with a simple LEGO set. It's as big as a real house and all the furniture and upholstery are built with LEGO pieces. Made with a massive 25 million LEGO bricks, it spans approximately 3,700 square meters. 2 .
Even though most of us will never be able to have a normal house in these dimensions, let alone a car built from LEGO blocks is still nice to know it exists.
1 A working super sports car
If we told you that it is quite possible to build a car with only LEGO parts, you would probably say "big deal" since almost all of them have done this at some point (though the complexity of this replica depends on our individual LEGO capabilities). It's not just a LEGO toy car, it's a true super sports car that can be driven like a real vehicle.
In an extraordinary performance of creativity and craftsmanship, LEGO builders built a faithful replica of a Bugatti Chiron with LEGO Technic building blocks. Of course, they had to hire experts for the production of cars, because even builders who work with LEGO pieces are not able to do something so complex. A team of 16 specialists has worked over 13,000 hours on it, including experts in special design, mechanics and electrics. It was even tested by Bugatti's official test driver and former Le Mans winner Andy Wallace to prove that it actually works like a real car. 
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