How about 3D printing curved Lego bricks, superhero figurines or a Brio converter? Here are 28 fantastic Lego parts that you can 3D print. 3D print Lego now!
Matt Denton is a YouTuber who loves Lego. But, as a maker, he's not content with leaving it at that - instead, he 3D prints Lego kits and makes them much bigger. He then assembles them with his nephew, and hilarity ensues.
Minifig Battlefields are educating school children about the trenches of WWI, with intricately detailed dioramas built using 3D printing and LEGO bricks.
LEGO and 3D printers are BFF. It's practically a law? Brickify is a unique and clever application for plastic bricks and rapid prototyping.
Take your block-building to a whole new level with 3D printed LEGO tape, made with rubber material that can cling to glass without adhesive.
Do you want to customize a Lego figurine with your own face? Then Funky3DFaces, a new company on Etsy, is offering an interesting 3D printing service for you.
What happens if LEGO bricks are combined with 3D printing? Light up bricks, LEGO 3D printers, and LEGO 3D printing guns. Try them yourself!
Don't go unadorned! Check out these 3D printed keycaps and put some new life into your old keyboard.
The design duo Hint Lab are creating unique and customizable jewelry designs using 3D printing and LEGO bricks.
James Bruton from XRobots creates and rides a gigantic LEGO electric skateboard made with 3D printed bricks.
Made with 3D printing, these DIY LEGO LED bricks are simply perfect for adding lighting effects to your favorite LEGO kits and scenes.
Lego is now opening the first VR roller coaster ride called the "Great Lego Race" in March at the Legoland Florida resort. Visitors have the option of wearing a headset and plunging themselves into the Lego world.
MosaicManufacturing created the perfect USB drive case for Lego fans and shared the result on Thingiverse so you can 3D print it too.
Imaginations come to life with Lego's first augmented reality app. Capture the flurry of dragons, trains, and pirate ships on video!
Matt Denton and his 8-year-old nephew assemble a regular Lego Go-Kart Kit 1972, alongside a 3D printed version which is five times larger.
3D printing has begun to change the world of toys as we know it. For the established toy companies it may be the biggest challenge ever.