This is my third post about the image files of the computer game Dune. All the previous posts can be found on this new summery page.
Early this year, the LEGO community I’m a member of was approached by Minivärlden. They asked if we were interested in displaying LEGO models at their premises during the summer.
This year I’m having an early summer vacation and it has been quite busy. So I haven’t been able to sit down and write for the blog as I wanted to do (as usual).
For June I haven’t been able to write a new blog post, so I’m executing my emergency blog posting plan: Post images instead of words. Below is a selection of photos I took in 2020.
This year I have expanded from one to three goals. One wasn’t enough this year, I wanted to do more. They are, in no particular order:
It is time to evaluate my 2020 goal of the year, to create a tool that would help me with stock trading. The goal was kinda vague, but I did make a helpful tool and I use it regularly to review stocks.
This is part two of my walkthrough of the Dune image files. (Part one can be found here). This part focuses on the color definitions, palettes, that can be found in almost all the images files.
Lets ignore everything that made 2020 special and talk about my blog. I almost held to my schedule of posting once per month. I had to spend my writing time on something more important in October, so no blog post was ready to be posted in November.
In the later part of 2020, a new LEGO competition was announced on the Swebrick forums. It was a marathon competition, where one could enter one build for each day between December 1st and December 24th.
This year I have decided that my next big LEGO project will be to build a Middle Earth map. A map of the world from the Lord of the Rings and the Hobbit books/movie.