We can't imagine how much time and effort it took to put together this 5,000-piece LEGO Ninjago City set, the third biggest set ever released by LEGO.
Our favorite YouTube craftsman is at it again with this unbelievably satisfying wooden domino-laying contraption.
First the yo-yo hurts his hand to distract him. Then it goes for the headshot.
The story of the Slinky begins in 1943 with a mechanical engineer, a shipbuilding factory, and a mishap.
The museum that owns this "spinning toy" is about to reclassify it as a weapon.
Want to get a better look at things blocking out the sun? Good news: you'll need to eat some potato chips first.
The guys from "Nitro Circus" eschewed their usual boards and bikes to brave this West Virginia mega ramp with a bunch of wonderfully amateur-looking contraprtions, and it was great.
The person who made you feel bad for not being able to solve a Rubix Cube feels bad about this guy. That's just the circle of life.
In a recent report, Russia-24, a state-owned news channel, suggests that fidget spinners are being used by Russian opposition parties in order to recruit young people.
We didn't think it was possible. We were wrong.
The self-balancing scooter isn't quite so steady when hackers take charge.
A toy crossbow that shoots toothpicks? Well, that's cute (though it could still put an eye out). How about one that shoots kebab skewers? And what if those skewers had nails on the ends?
What's the point in building cool LEGO motors if you're not going to hook them up to an actual motor and spin them into oblivion?
You might think you know the physics behind why these balls are able to levitate on an upward stream of water, but if "Bernoulli" is the first word out of your mouth you've got to examine the phenomenon closer.
Rob Cockerham built this beauty to wear at Sacramento's Wizard World Comic Con. According to Rob, the get up was a huge hit, "I turned the corner... and was greeted with open iPhones, gaping mouths and spontaneous applause."
This is one of the clearest explanations for objects in the fourth dimension that we've ever heard.
Starting today, as part of a wide-ranging relaunch, Ken has cornrows. And he’s Asian. And he’s skinny. Or sometimes even fat (sorry, “broad”).
If you don't have the itch to collect little toy cars, you will after you finish watching the restoration of this 1968 Custom Deora.
The internet has been oversaturated with fidget spinner content as of late and it's easy to become jaded by it all. However, the folks over at Kuma Films still managed to make the toy magical and fun all over again.
In an attempt to make math "hella sick," teachers have fused the study of numbers with 2017's hottest toy craze. And the result is... good?
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