Takeoff is at 2:27, but we enjoy watching the methodical setup nearly as much as the actual flight.
And with this video, we can officially proclaim that the fidget spinner video isn't dead yet.
The new Lego Millennium Falcon set has over 7,000 pieces, and the instruction booklet is 500 pages long. We're pretty sure at around page 300 this stops being a hobby and starts being "work."
This is more of a piece of experimental art than it is a short fil– wait, a second, is that the music from "Tetris"?
Our favorite thing about this brick-built crime spree is how it all takes place at sidewalk level.
As a result of declining sales and profit, the company will lay off 8% of its workforce, or about 1,400 jobs, and focus on fewer initiatives in the future.
Congrats to Patrick Ponce for shaving .05 seconds off the previous record, and a preemptive congratulations to the next record setter who'll surely solve the cube so fast it explodes in their hands.
With a whooping $800 price tag, it’s also the single most expensive Lego set the company has ever sold.
Disney and robotics company Sphero have unveiled BB-9E as what appears to be an evil counterpart to the cheerful white and orange droid BB-8 from "Star Wars: The Force Awakens."
Just hit the play button on this video and let the bad thoughts melt away.
You can use the same instructions as your ordinary set, just be sure you're building with someone strong enough to press those giant pieces together.
Sometimes Mike Boyd learns to do quirky things really, really quickly. Sometimes learning those things, like weaponizing a deck of cards against a piece of fruit, is a little harder.
That spiny looking foam pronged contraption? It's a grenade that fires off Nerf darts, and creator "Giaco Whatever" made a gorgeous video documenting his build process.
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.
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