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6

There is an indication of the rarity of a set in the LEGO Collector's Guide. I assume it's the same in the second edition as well, as this is what the two reviews of it on Brickset have to say: Rarity Rating. This would be more useful if it represented actual production or sales figures instead of market trends. The rating system is the same, ...


5

the less sets there are available, the better the chances of a rising price. this implies the sets that will get more expensive with time are: sets that are out of production sets that are expensive when they come out (> less sales) very big sets (expensive > less sales) licensed sets like harry potter or starwars (short production-time > less sales / ...


3

I feel I need to represent the Classic Town and Train fans with the following sets: 6399 Airport Shuttle Bricklink items for sale The only town monorail released by Lego and one of only a hand full of monorail sets in total. As is the case with many classic sets that are hard to find 100% complete, it includes many stickers that easily become lost or ...


3

Not sure about several years, but Brickpicker covers one full year. Here are the stats for the Green Grocer, for example: Or the ones for the UCS Millenium Falcon: Well, you get the idea. They have more and other stats, too. E.g., the following quick overview for every set: They pull their data from eBay (through some third-party tool ...


2

I'm not familiar with any tools that do this with eBay or Bricklink price histories. I'm pretty sure that Bricklink removes all data older than 6 months, so if this information is available, it would have to come from a third party who scraped it from the site. I have used a tool called Tracktor to look at Amazon price histories for LEGO sets. Sadly, this ...



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