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Yes. LEGO® may still be a toy, but it clearly a toy for all ages. Here are two examples: LEGO Architecture LEGO Architecture is clearly aimed at adults. From one of LEGO's press releases: With models developed in collaboration with architects, LEGO Architecture inspires future architects, engineers and designers as well as architecture fans around ...


Lighting is key for any camera, but especially for the sensors in cell phones, tablets, and inexpensive point and shoots. If you place your LEGOs in daylight or under a bright white LED / CFL you may find your iPad will do just fine. Whereas, under normal room lighting the photos become a noisy mess.


For a guy who's 20 you can ignore the age limits. Lego used to label set with "N..99" age limits but these days that sort of humour is less appreciated. It's still true, though. I suggest focus more on what he's interested in, and what you think he'd enjoy building. Within the Lego Star Wars range there are quite a lot of options. If he's mostly into ...


I've used pretty inexpensive point and shoot digital Cameras to some degree of luck. But I also use a semi decent photo editing software to fix lighting and crop the image. On my current Lego Church Project build I've been using my Galaxy Tab Pro's camera which has a flash and it works rather well. Better than the cameras I had been using. But the key as ...


I would think that the best way for adults to embrace lego (if you know basic coding) would to get into the mindstorms and maybe build complex moving structures.


As you indicate yourself, the best answers regarding your question and current LEGO are already given in the other post. If you are not restricted by "current LEGO", I know of two more options: You might want to look at Nanoblocks which, while still a children's toy, has smaller bricks and a different color pallette. I don't know much about the quality of ...

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