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lego city plane

LEGO City Airport 60104 Airport Passenger Terminal Building Kit (694 Piece)

$99.99
  • Review
  • TAG : How to Build a LEGO Airplane: 5 Steps (with Pictures)
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  • This airplane resembles the real world aircraft . Thus it's dramatically different from any other LEGO passenger plane. It also sports the same airline logo as the sets 1774 and 1775.

    This airplane was unique in several regards. It was the first LEGO passenger plane that sported a conventional tailplane arrangement (horizontal stabilizers at the base of the vertical stabilizer) and not the ubiquitous T-tail common in most LEGO planes. It was also the only plane labeled with the logo of a real world airline ("Emirates").

  • This other airplane from 1985 was a bit smaller than the one included in the airport set. It had only three passenger seats and two jet engines which were mounted upon the aft fuselage. This engine arrangement would become the most common among LEGO passenger planes. The baggage compartment in the aft had a hatch that was completely separate from the hinged roof that covered the passenger section. Besides these differences the design was similar to the other airplane, especially the nose and the T-tail.

    The airplane contained in this set was one of the first two LEGO System passenger planes released. Its basic design was prototypical for most of the following larger LEGO planes, introducing the characteristic T-tail stabilizer arrangement at the aft and the boxy nose and cockpit assembly which remained unchanged in almost all of the sets from the 1980s and 1990s. Also the method of accessing the interior by flipping open the roof and a small section of the sidewall was already introduced in this set.

    lego city plane

    lego city plane

    lego city plane

    lego city plane

  • lego city plane

    lego city plane

    lego city plane

    lego city plane

    James managed to squeeze no less than 5 Power Functions motors inside the model, allowing the and to be operated using a remote control. It was very cool to see these features “in the brick” in London last weekend, and I wasn’t alone in thinking it was a highlight of the show. – one of the best LEGO plane modelers around – spent ages examining this creation and pronounced it “Bloody good”. High praise indeed.

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Watching things explode or break in slow motion is fun. That’s why Gavin Free and Dan Gruchy of built a LEGO airplane and a LEGO city, then with their high speed cameras.