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14 CHAPTER 1 ■ GETTING STARTED WITH LEGO TECHNIC Many of the models in Peeron and BrickFactory have most of their pieces available on Pick a Brick. Peeron is especially good at cataloguing the individual pieces of a set; a search for any set will reveal the individual pieces, including their individual element ID. For example, you can see Technic set 8002 from the year 2000 with a complete list of all of its parts). Unfortunately, you may discover that the element ID on Peeron, BrickLink, or whatever site is not a perfect match to the element ID on Pick a Brick.
5 to create LEGO, but I found it rather difﬁcult to use. If you have experience with MLCad, you may ﬁnd it rather easy (Figure 1-17). LDraw is a related tool that allows you to view your creation, and most of the models that you see in this book are screenshots of LDD creations exported into MLCad and viewed in LDraw. 17 CHAPTER 1 ■ GETTING STARTED WITH LEGO TECHNIC Figure 1-17. A screenshot of MLCad, another program for building LEGO models digitally MLCad is all about working in 3D with quadrants.
For those who want to get started on making a LEGO base, you should try making something like this by completing the instructions in Figures 2-12 through 2-26. ■ Note Before beginning any projects in this chapter, refer to Appendix A for a complete list of required parts. Figure 2-12. Using a 3 x 5 Technic Angle Beam, the Connector Peg/Cross Axle goes on the bottom corner. 30 CHAPTER 2 ■ CREATING A MOTORIZED LEGO TECHNIC VEHICLE Figure 2-13. This step requires a Connector Peg and a Double Angular Beam that link together in two places.