Over the years I have slowly been building on a story that ties many of my medieval/fantasy LEGO builds together. This year I finally completed the first chapter in this story.
Posing as a benevolent wizard, the Necromancer arrives at the castle court yard just in time to meet its young lord. By telling stories of past and future greatness, he manages to ensnare the young lord into a deadly deal.
Thinking about lines, grouping, directions and borders. Walking around at LEGO expos and looking at big builds can sometimes be the same as looking at Wimmelbilder.
A Windows thumbnail handler for LEGO Digital Designer (LXF) files. As previously written, I would like to write about all my Github projects on this blog, so with this, here is my second post in this series.
Preparing for expos when building big. When I started to design the Seaside market build, I knew I wanted to display it at a LEGO exhibition.
I promised myself when I started this blog that I would introduce all my GitHub project here. And the first one out is the project with the smallest target audience, a project for creating sorting lists for LUGBULK orders.
While designing the Seaside market build in LDD, I had the idea that it might be cool to try to create a time lapse of the work progress.
Between the harbor and the city wall, a small but popular market has managed to establish itself. My biggest build yet with a wide margin.
Another step towards making Studio easier to use for a LEGO Digital Designer veteran. My second annoyance with Studio was that I was repeatedly hitting the D key every time I wanted to remove a piece.
Modifying the Windows registry to setup the palette of Favorite colors just as I want it. I’m trying to switch which LEGO CAD application I use from LEGO Digital Designer (LDD) to Bricklink’s Studio.