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The Star Wars blasters in question are real LEGO. I grabbed a hand-full of Star Wars blasters from my collection and laid them out for comparison. All of these came from sets I bought, brand new. The "C" guns on the left outnumber the LEGO/part numbered version on the right. Another hand-full of the short blasters yielded similar results, a lot of them ...


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I am from Indonesia, I remember having these bricks when I was like 5-6 years old. That was way back in 1970. I had enough of these plastic bricks to build a house, complete with "glass" door and "glass" windows. The plastic was not shiny like Lego pieces. My sister and I had quite a lot of fun with these Montini bricks. Our mother, who always complained ...


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It is not LEGO but a clip for a Playmobil cannon. https://www.libble.de/playmobil-7683/p/561335/


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This piece doesn't look like any actual Lego piece that I am familiar with. The way the back of it is designed it looks likely that it snaps onto something. I'll throw a guess out here and suggest it possibly came off of a toy train or model train wheel assembly. It looks vaguely similar to the outside section of Lego part# 2878 (Train Wheel RC Train, ...


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The other brands generally fit LEGO bricks. What you have and the Duplo bricks work together. I noticed with any brand that isn't LEGO the pieces are compatible, but they are slightly off like they had a problem perfecting the proportions with the Lego brick. They kind of stick sometimes, and sometimes they are loose enough to just fall off.


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This is positively a Kawada brick: Thanks to @Dean Rumsey for pointing me in the right direction to find an example so any doubts can be put to rest. He seems to be paraphrasing the Wiki article that briefly covers their history; https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Loc_Blocs "They were marketed in the 1970s and 1980s by Entex Industries, and manufactured ...


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