I’m extremely happy to share the news with you – RacingBrick was recently approved for the Recognized Lego Fan Media (RLFM) status! When I started my blog last year I was only dreaming about this, and now here we are 🙂 This also means that I became a LEGO Ambassador, which is a great honour and I’m pretty excited about it.
What this means for RacingBrick and for you? As I have access now to the LAN (LEGO Ambassador Network) I will have a direct communication channel to other Ambassadors, RLFMs, RLOCs (Recognised Lego Online Community) and RLUGs (Recognised Lego User Group) so I see a lot of collaboration opportunities coming! I’ll be also able to share with you official updates and information coming from LEGO directly, and possibly will be able to do more set reviews as well!
I would like to thank you for your amazing support and I’m really looking forward to share even more great LEGO content with you this year!
I’m starting a new Lego Technic tutorial series focusing on the Power Functions parts and other electric components that can be used to make a Lego model remote controlled. I’ll try to make it clear and simple, so don’t expect immediately some advanced RC trickery – the aim is to help the ones who are not that familiar yet with the Lego RC world.
I made my first quick proof of concept rc mod of the Lego Technic 42078 Mack Anthem truck to see which motors fit and how in the chassis using some spare parts I had. I did not plan to release any instructions or images about it as it was just a test and I will do a proper RC mod sometimes in the future.
Since the instructions are available now I built the B model of the 42077 Rally Car as well. It is a buggy, following the design of the Beetle-based beach/dune buggies. The car does not have any special Technic features just the standard ones so I felt the need to spice up the review video a little bit 🙂 You can see all the motorized decorations in details at the end of the video.