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11

LEGO Juniors sets use normal LEGO System bricks. In other words, they are exactly the same size as the "normal" LEGO bricks. However, the Junior sets are specifically designed for younger children. They often have large single-use pieces (for example, for walls or frames), and are generally very easy to construct. They also limit the use of small or ...


10

I rebuilt the model as best as I could in Lego Digital Designer using only parts from that particular set. There were a few parts where I couldn't actually find a piece in that set so I used a replacement part that exists in the set. LDD File PDF Instructions + Part List


5

Yes. These sets are fully compatible with other LEGO sets. LEGO Junior is simply a theme within the LEGO System (just like City or Star Wars). It uses exactly the same bricks as regular LEGO. The models in Juniors sets tend to be simpler and use more basic bricks, but the bricks are all compatible. The main "incompatibility" within the LEGO System is from ...


4

I think LEGO has got you fooled here - they do not mention that the pictured model has specific alternate building instructions, they just mention that there are a lot of building instructions online. Pretty sad of course and I agree they do make you think this set has other building instructions for the pictured model. I've looked at LEGO/service, BrickSet,...


3

The LEGO 4 Juniors figures (also called Jack Stone figures) are significantly different from regular LEGO minifigures. They are much larger, and are not intended to be taken apart like regular LEGO minifigures. They are closer to the LEGO DUPLO figures in this regard with non-removable head, torso, arms, legs, etc. Having said that, if you remove the head ...


2

Lego Juniors is fine for 3-year-olds who know not to put toys in their mouths. My son, when he was three, was playing with regular System Lego (of which Juniors is a subset) and it was okay. If it's important to you that your son have things like vehicles, or minifigs, and that he build the whole set himself, then Juniors is the way to go. Otherwise, I see ...


1

As TheBrickBlogger has already pointed out, all of the figures from this theme are very different from a normal minifigure: The backs of the legs on these figures are made to interface with Lego studs for seating purposes, which is probably fairly obvious. So, I am assuming that the holes with narrow gaps between them may be the focal point of the "...


1

The Lego website makes it hard to find, but it's there. (I found this question while trying to find it in fact.) Search for kit number 10667, which takes you to the 10667 kit page Click the "Building instructions" tab below the image... ...which will reveal a single link, "Building instructions". Yes. Clicking that will take you to a page with a box ...


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If you really want to know, I would suggest identifying the most unusual part in a bag, then using that part, search for what sets it has appeared in recently. Each piece usually has a small number printed on it. Use this part number on bricklink, or peeron to search for the part, and then click the link that shows you what sets it has appeared in. ...


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