By the way, take that ‘exact’ literally. The Danes have puzzled their creation around the actual electronics of the current Supra (and the driver’s seat). If you want to, you can also slide into the Lego-Supra. And send a jar with it. The engineers provided an electric motor that is just big enough to drag the 1,885 kilo construction set to its top of 27 km/h.
A result that was of course not immediately apparent. The study round took about 3,000 hours, the construction itself another 2,400. While still very impressive numbers, that’s less than what Lego had to do with its life-size copies of both the Lamborghini Sian, McLaren Senna and Bugatti Chiron it previously unleashed on the world. The latter even involved customization before the million pieces (1,000,000!) all clicked into place.
Who does not honor the little…
Well, apart from the fact that practice actually makes perfect, the above comment does not detract from the astonishing end result. A composition that you can actually admire in person. At least if you could get into Japan. The Lego Supra got a stage in Legoland Japan.
No evidence, although we still have an alternative. Lego also sells the Toyota Supra GR on a (much) smaller scale in its Speed Champions range. Less realistic than the big set, admittedly. But the thing will be ready faster and will cost you a lot less money.