Lego earlier this year announced a 1:8 scale Bugatti Chiron model.
Over 1 million pieces were used in assembling the 1.5-ton vehicle, and LEGO said its creators didn't use any glue.
Lego employed the team at its Kladno facility in the Czech Republic for the build; designers who specialise in creating complex models for Lego stores and Legoland theme parks around the world. As he said, "When I first saw the LEGO Chiron, I was immediately impressed by the accuracy of the model and the minute attention to detail".
That Lego Chiron kit you can actually buy was notable for being part of Lego's Technik line of advanced brick-building kits, comprising 3,599 pieces and an electric motor that drives the toy through a working transmission.
Even if the auto didn't run this would be an incredible LEGO recreation, because the Bugatti Chiron's sleek design doesn't exactly scream "LEGO".
Legos have remained the go-to building blocks for decades to exercise the freedom of creativity, and today, they're capable of producing some wild creations. But now, a team of ingenious and talented designers and engineers have gone above the call of duty, creating a full-size replica of the Chiron, made nearly entirely from LEGO Technic parts.
As icing on the cake, Lego got former Le Mans victor and test driver of the real Bugatti Chiron, Andy Wallace, to drive its Chiron replica. In fact, from about 20 metres away it's not obvious that you are looking at a LEGO vehicle. Anyone know if LEGO components can fly?