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I guess I could send the question to, but I think we can figure that one out ourselves; it's just a bit of trigonometry after all, right? Let's see: - The large side is 20 ldu (standard brick width). - The small side is 16 ldu (2 plates) - 4 ldu (half a plate), that is 12 ldu (half the height of a brick). So the angle is tan-1(12/20), which is ...


On reddit, user Pegajace used AutoCAD and LDraw models to produce the following results: From the album Probably, the ones with 100.0 LDU and 170.00 LDU radii are correct, however the other ones that don't report an integral number of LDUs are probably slightly off. I remember a presentation from a Lego Designer Michael 'Mike' ...


These curves have been approximated by the contributors to the LDraw project. You can download free software to view and use the part files, from which you can approximate other points on the curve. For example, here is an LDraw part file shown in "wire-frame" mode: LDraw parts are drawn in increments of the "LDraw Unit" (LDU) in which a standard 1x1 brick ...


The sloped face of the 2x2 brick is 16mm across by about 11.3mm tall.


You have a Fabuland Roof Support Slope, 6 x 2. If it's like the similar ones I've seen in Duplo, it probably came pre-assembled into one of these: Fabuland Roof Support with Gray Roof Slope without Chimney Hole Fabuland Roof Support with Red Roof Slope with Chimney Hole Fabuland Roof Support with Red Roof Slope without Chimney Hole


Bricklink refers to it as 'LegoBrick, Modified 2 x 3 x 2/3 Two Studs, Wing End'. Lego Shop at Home refers to it as 'Plate w. Bows 2x3½'.


Could be one of the bricks used at section 7 and 9 of this Tyco Super Blocks set: Source:

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