Check out the Bugatti Chiron Supercar from Lego in Denmark, It Can Drive Like a Real Car

TRIBUN-VIDEO.COM – The rain that fell in the city of Billund, Denmark since early morning at the end of May last year, has left the air very cold.

The strong wind that morning forced everyone who passed by to put their hands in their pockets while walking fast.

A similar situation is felt in Lego Campus, the new office owned by the Danish building block brand of children’s toys, which was only officially opened for use in April 2022.

Although the air was cold, and the sun was still shy to shine its rays, no less than 20 journalists from different countries had enlivened the main hall of the beautiful building.

Journalists were invited to participate in a series of events to celebrate Lego’s 90th anniversary.

After passing through the two large glass doors that are the main entrance to the Lego Campus, the cool air immediately wafts outside.

Moreover, the eyes of every visitor – especially those entering the building for the first time – will surely be delighted by how spacious and beautiful the Lego Campus is.

From the ceiling of an office atrium that looks like a luxury shopping center hangs three large lego blocks, on each side of which is an LCD screen playing advertising videos.

The combination of yellow and white in the building reminds us of Lego blocks, which are very popular.

Read: Britain refuses to take in Danish politicians after they threatened to burn the Koran for Muslims

Read: Biography of Rasmus Paludan, the Danish-Swedish politician who burned the Koran, an act carried out many times.

Bugatti Chiron supercar

Now, among the beauty of the interior of the Lego Campus, there is a large car parked in one corner of the atrium, which is very interesting.

A car that is led by blue is not just any car. This is a wonderful creation from Lego that immediately captivated the world, when it was introduced for the first time in 2018.

His charm is not lost. Proof, almost all the journalists and guests who came that morning took the time to come up close and admire this unique creation.

Yes, a Bugatti Chiron supercar built with over 1 million Lego Technic components, with 339 separate pieces assembled without glue.

So, this 1.5-tonne car can drive like a real car, although it has 92Nm of torque and a top speed of 20 km/h.

Naturally, because the engine that drives this car is not a supercar engine, but a Lego Technic part as well.

Today, the creation that cost him more than 13,000 hours is displayed in the new Lego office, and stands out among the many Lego decorations that adorn the building.

Mounted on a 30cm black top that reads Lego Technic, this car can be enjoyed by anyone who stops by the Lego Campus.

In one corner of the stage where the big car is shown, a touch screen has been prepared, which allows us to turn on the cabin lights, signal lights, headlights, and listen to the original sound of this Bugatti Chiron.

Then, in a corner of the room not far from the car, a workshop replica was made that showed the process of building a car, from the drawing phase to the assembly phase.

Typical workshop decorations are placed there, replica articles, workshop records, on a spilled coffee cup on the table, made as an accent to create a real atmosphere.

There are blueprints and photographs of the assembly, including a large framed photograph of Bugatti test driver Andy Wallace testing the car at the Ehra Lessien track, outside Wolfsburg, Germany.

The place is the same place where Bugatti supercars are tested.

Now, the car is well displayed, it cannot be touched, and it is a kind of symbol of the success of the team of Lego creators in realizing this great challenge after previously making “only” a model of this car in the scale of 1:8.

And, that’s not all – of course, the presence of the Bugatti Chiron in the Lego Campus can add to the “wow” impression of a large office that is located in this deserted city.

“Be careful, don’t touch it,” the reporter told another colleague, pointing to a small sign that forbids visitors from touching the car.

Unfortunately, the details of the Lego component pieces that interact to form a large car try to touch and touch. Amazing…