Everyone knows with the right pieces and a lot of patience, you can build just about anything out of LEGO bricks.
Yesterday they unveiled a 1:1 recreation of the Chiron that could not only be driven, but was powered by 2 304 of LEGO's own electric motors which are usually intended for tiny toy cars.
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The vehicle, which was first test-driven in June, made its public debut on Thursday at the Grand Prix Formula 1 event in Monza, Italy.
The 3,300-pound auto does have some non-Lego material incorporated into it. Engineers started with a steel frame, which provides safety and structural stability to hold the weight of the vehicle. One of those has 1,500hp (1119kW) and a top speed in excess of 261mph (420km/h); the LEGO Technic Bugatti makes just 5.3hp (3.9kW) and tops out at 12.4mph (20km/h).
It's made from around one million pieces (including 4032 gears for the motors) and took a combined 13,438 man hours to put together.
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At full clip, Lego estimates a top speed of about 19 miles per hour, which is pretty good for a 3,300-pound hunk of plastic and steel running on air and electricity.
The vehicle can even drive at speeds up to 20 km/h. The design of the model is virtually identical to the Bugatti Chiron.
Weighing in at more than 3300 pounds, the auto is made with 4032 Technic gear wheels and 2304 motors.
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Legos have remained the go-to building blocks for decades to exercise the freedom of creativity, and today, they're capable of producing some wild creations. "I can only imagine how much time and effort went into making this model", Wallace explained.