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It refers to building items at a much smaller scale than the usual "mini-fig" scale. For example the "Micro" Star Destroyer: 4492 Mini Star Destroyer Edit to add: Officially however, when bought as a set they are usually referred to as "Mini-scale".


(M) = Microscale Harry Potter 4841 Hogwarts Express, (M) 40028 Mini Hogwarts Express 4755 Knight Bus, (M) 4695 Mini Harry Potter Knight Bus Modular 10182 Cafe Corner, 10190 Market Street, 10185 Green Grocer, 10197 Fire Brigade, 10211 Grand Emporium, (M) 10230 Mini Modulars Pirates of the Caribbean 4184 The Black Pearl, (M) 30130 Mini Black ...


The 1x1x2/3 slopes would be ideal for making waves, etc.: and or the 1x2 options. Along with some blue tiles you could make some great waves: Obviously, if you don't want them breaking, keep the white fronts blue. Also, if you have some Navy blue tiles you can create currents of colder water - if you've ever watched large bodies of water you'll ...


Microscale is not just a technique, it's an artform: blog explaining it and a few showcases a very nice example


Here is my attempt on a 6x6 plate. I built only one wall for the image clarity, but maybe you'd prefer one opposite wall as well. If you don't have the tile with the pillow, replace it with a 1 x 2 slope or something. Construction details if it's not clear enough:


I suggest calling them "trophy figures". Here is my reasoning: First, we need to understand a key term: Microscale. In Lego terms, microscale means anything smaller than minifig scale. Here is the definition from the Lego MBA Designer Handbook: Kit 2 - Microbuild Designer: By that definition, both the traditional "microfig" found in the games and a few ...


I went with the following set up - note that as the microfig is two bricks high, that means it's actually three studs long: Castle Bedroom with bedside candle Castle Bedroom with bedside candle (LDraw)


Here is my first take on a graveyard. The graves aren't too great, as the fence is what I wanted to show all along. In case it's not obvious, it's attached to a Brick 1 x 1 with Stud on One Side and then it's jumper-plate-jumper-plate-tile. Unfortunately, that doesn't actually work1 (that's one of the drawbacks of LDraw modeling, it won't tell you) So if ...


As you say, the figures used in the LEGO Games are called Micro-figures - these appear to be based on LEGO Part 90398 - Minifig Trophy Statuette, while Marcus refers to them as "Tiny Figures" in his video, the press release that is talked about on most of the sites calls them "micro-figures" as well - I guess LEGO can't call them "Nano-Figures" as that would ...


Try using combos of Trans-clear and Trans-blue studs to make a nice, clear foaming water affect. Studs can be bought in extreme masses on Bricklink for like, 1¢. So there's no trouble.


There's also a mini hogwarts express: And you probably can count the Liberty Statue in the Skyline factory set: Most other minis are indeed from Star Wars, but I'm not sure which ones have bigger versions.


Here is David Lee using transparent bricks to create nice waves Here is Mark of Falworth using another technique involving loose bricks of different colors.

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