Step 5: Add yellow bricks to make the opening where the candy will come out. Each side has two 1 x 4 bricks. Then (from left to right) there is a 1 x 3 plate, a 1 x 4 plate (across the front), and a 1 x 4 plate. There is a 1 x 3 plate attached to the underside of the front 1 x 4 plate.
I just took screen shots of the instructions, then at the end saw that I could get a printed version . I love this idea! I would, will, gladly pay the most reasonable charge too. I don't have a printer, only an iPad , but I could go to the library . I bought two of your books for my grandsons for Christmas, then decided to give them one and keep one here! They are coming tomorrow and I was looking for something for us to do.. Thank you so VERY much for sharing your inspiring ideas. We may make the pinball machine first, that is what I was looking for. We love your books! Thanks again!
Do you happen to have a list of 'bricks' needed. With lego brick number and qty. I started to extract a list from the instructions, but was a little lost with some regarding qty, etc. I'm going to put kits together for my grandsons birthday party, so each boy can build his own. It would be really helpful if you have a list. Thanks!
This year for Halloween, I decided to build a mini chocolate throwing machine using the LEGO BOOST kit. This one spins up the candy in a mini centrifuge before launching it across the room. You can see it in action, with an explanation of how it works, in the video. Continue reading for instructions on building and programming your own.
For this model I decided to bring the mini chocolates up to speed in a spinning armature, which acts much like a flywheel to store kinetic energy. Once it reaches top speed, an arm is raised under the armature to trigger the launch of the candy from the tray it is sitting in. 781b155fdc