The Lego Chiron weighs 1,500 kg (3,307 lb) - which is around 500 kg (1,102 lb) less than the real deal - features a rear spoiler, lights on all corners, and a detachable steering wheel. Although to be fair, the vehicle was constructed using the more enhanced LEGO Technic, a product which has been around since 1977 and which the company markets as parts that combine to produce "advanced realistic models, full of gears, pneumatics and motors".
Watch the videos to see the fantastic 1:1 version of the Chiron being built and then demonstrated on the same German track where Bugatti tests its own vehicles.
Bugatti's official test driver Andy Wallace was tapped to take the first LEGO Bugatti test drive.
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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. "Driving the LEGO Chiron was a great experience, which I thoroughly enjoyed". Not only does it look like the real thing, you can actually drive it. The first transparent Technic bricks are used in this vehicle. Lego used interconnected triangular segments that come together to make a Lego Technic fabric in order to match the iconic shape of the original auto. "It's a fascinating example of the LEGO Technic building system in action and its potential for creative reinvention".
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. The Lego Bugatti hits a blistering top speed of 12 miles per hour.
"From about 20 metres away it's not obvious that you are looking at a Lego model", he said.