45

Yes there is! Rebrickable.com is dedicated entirely to doing so. You can save time and import your LEGO collection from Brickset.com (If you have an account). The site will then search for other sets and MOCs you can build from the bricks you have in your collection.


19

Brickset allows you to export a search as .CSV and appears to include prices for all regularly available sets - this does exclude promotional sets (i.e. in-store, newspaper vouchers, magazine gifts, partner stores, or VIP/special offers) and educational sets (only available through specialist educational retailers), or pick-a-brick/model options. Running a ...


17

I wasn't able to find anything like this, so I contacted the admins of the sites that I mentioned in the question. Rebrickable was kind enough to send me a dump of their set inventories under a Creative Commons 3.0 BY-SA license, which basically means that you can do whatever you want with the data as long as Rebrickable is acknowledged as the source and you ...


17

Not a great pun, but the 2016 advent calendar was: 40222-1: Christmas Build-Up Sort-of a pun/double-meaning on LEGO being a building toy, and the set being meant to build-up to Christmas. The 2017 version also has the same name.


16

3852-1: Sunblock (or Sun Block as styled on the packaging) Here "Block" takes on 3 meaning, as part of the word "Sunblock", a pun on LEGO blocks (though I prefer to call them bricks), and a reference to the game play where you try to block your opponents from making another move.


15

A spoof on Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom: 1355-1: Temple of Gloom


13

If you want to know if you can build a certain set with the parts you have, you can have a look at set inventories on Peeron or BrickLink You can also even enter a list of your own parts on Peeron and have it check it against existing sets, thus letting you know what you can build, or what you need to buy to build the set you want.


11

This set name is almost-certainly intended as a humerus reference to Knight Rider: 30376-1: Knighton Rider


9

There are quite a few individual sites out there offering that sort of thing, however one of the best I've come across is: The MOC pages on Rebrickable.com This is because the site allows you to catalogue all your parts and then search for other sets and MOCs you can build with your existing collection.


9

Brickset has a data mining page which sorts sets by certain factors including new sets, unreleased sets, most minifigures in a set, best/worst price ratio and best British pound to American dollar exchange rates. The sets with the most pieces can be found here. As of December 2018, the set with the most parts is the Star Wars 75192 Millennium Falcon, with ...


9

Lego does not release them for most sets so you might have to do what we at Brickset do when we want them and use software to correct the 'distortion'.


8

Bad but probably intentional pun, this set has dual bikes that duel: 8305-1: Duel Bikes Likewise, there is 4587-1: Duel Racers.


5

42072 Whack! and 42073 Bash! are not punny but cannot be taken serously either. In Germany, they are called Zack! and Bumms!


5

The Unique Brick LEGO Creations provides pdf instruction files, for a fee; but they don't seem to carry sci-fi creations.


5

Whenever a LEGO Technic set is officially meant to be combinable with another set, it is mentioned right on the box, as well as in the instruction booklet, and also in the official set description at the Online LEGO Shop. The combined instructions are posted at the LEGO Technic website. As far as a list, I don't know of any place that has a comprehensive ...


4

According to the review from Rebrickable these are the parts in new colors: Aside from the Minifigs, there are no new part designs. There are plenty of parts appearing in new colors though. Dark Blue 3943b - Cone 4 x 4 x 2 Dark Blue 44375a - Dish 6 x 6 Inverted Dark Blue 3685 - Slope 75° 2 x 2 x 3 Double Convex Dark Blue 98560 - Slope 75° 2 ...


4

Many here have commented on the site Rebrickable as being the "go to" for the sort of thing you are looking for: https://rebrickable.com/ Previous related inquiry on this site: Is there anything like a 'recipe generator' for LEGO models?


3

Brickset allows you to do all of the things you mentioned. It's very simple to use, but it also has some optional advanced features. You can read more about keeping track of your collection on Brickset here: https://brickset.com/mycollection There are some Brickset based apps providing options for Android and Windows 8+, although I'm not familiar enough ...


3

Last photo unnumbered bag: 76037-1: Rhino and Sandman Super Villain Team-up


3

I can see two ways of getting this information, depending on your technical skills and programming knowledge: Go item by item in your BL parts list and check in how many sets the item is by clicking on the link for the item. If you want to know not only the uniqueness of an item but also the uniqueness of the item in a specific color, the color drop-down ...


3

Rebrickable.com offers this service. First add the complete set to you list, then view it on the set page like this http://rebrickable.com/sets/42029-1/customized-pick-up-truck-technic-2014 At the bottom of the first panel you'll have an option to "Add to my parts list" from then you go through the list of parts and remove the ones you are missing.


3

Brickset.com has minifies entries for the majority of sets. here's an example. http://brickset.com/sets/60120-1 Click on the minifigs tab. Some are on a plain white background, some not. There's also heaps on BrickLink.com http://www.bricklink.com/catalogTree.asp?itemType=M


3

Although clunky you could consider using Microsoft Excel to do most of the work for you. On Brickset search for the first part On the top bar click CSV or (comma separated values) Copy the text Open Excel (I'm using 2010) Select Cell A1 In the top right corner click the arrow bellow paste and select "Import Text Wizard..." (depending on the version this ...


2

Brickset has a query for sets with most pieces: brickset.com/sets/query-45 Top of the list is Taj Mahal with 5922 pieces.


2

From what I can tell, there is no way to cross-reference within the site itself, but it wouldn't be difficult to write a short code to do the cross-checking for you. I'm not a programmer or web-developer, so I lack any basic coding skills, but for someone who is more able, this would be a very simple task. After you open the page that gives the list of ...


2

Here is another way to get your answer: Brickset.com! If you go to the product page for set 71040, you can see several tab labels you can click on. One of them is labeled "Parts". In the Parts screen, Brickset shows all the parts that are in LEGO's official inventory, and cross-checks this with its parts database to tell you, by part, in how many sets ...


2

Image 3 is also pointing to Minecraft. I focused on a "specific" piece which is part 6089103 and result being an arc. It's contained in 12 sets. Then combining with the basic 2*4 orange brick, we got 7 sets. I found these instructions for bag 5 (page 2), and seems to be the one (has the skeleton arms, the single round grey parts, orange/blue brick in it...)...


1

As far as I know there is no such resource on the internet. It's asked from time to time on other fora and groups I frequent, mainly from people who have a collection of bags and want to gather entire sets. The best that can be done to get the parts per module is disassembling the set in reverse order of the instructions...


1

The obvious update for this question is the LEGO 75192 Millenium Falcon with 7,541 pieces. I wonder whether LEGO has plans for a 10k-piece set, maybe also the Millenium Falcon :)


1

Certainly not from the Lego camp, in terms of commercially released consumer sets. As far as I can remember, the Taj Mahal from 2008/9 had something around 5900 pieces, and is no longer available to buy new.


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