This driveable Bugatti Chiron is made out of 1 million Lego blocks

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The engine generates 5.3 horse power, an estimated torque of 92 Nm, and 0.0 jigawatts.

LEGO has put it to the test with none other than the official Bugatti pilot who oversaw the development of the real Chiron - Le Mans and Daytona victor Andy Wallace. Well now you can at least in the form of a drivable Lego version of the Chiron hypercar comprising more than 1-million tiny bricks. After the build was complete LEGO took its Chiron to the same track where Bugatti tests and sent the vehicle off.

The Lego Technic incarnation follows a smaller-scale model that was launched in June, which you can buy from the Lego shop for £329.99 (Dh1,578). To get the colours just right, LEGO even had to manufacture 56 new parts for this build, which took over 13,400 man hours to complete. Like the original Chiron, the Lego replica also sports an extending spoiler that pops out of the back end.

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After laying out the shape of the auto using a basic skeleton, Lego's team used a bunch of triangular segments to form the vehicle's body panels.

He added that driving the LEGO Chiron was "a great experience" and that he never thought that the day would come when he would drive a LEGO vehicle.

Legos have remained the go-to building blocks for decades to exercise the freedom of creativity, and today, they're capable of producing some wild creations. With professional racer Andy Wallace behind the wheel, the Lego Chiron clocked a top speed over 12.4 miles per hour at the Ehra Lessien proving ground in Germany sitting on real Chiron wheels and tires. "It's a fascinating example of the LEGO Technic building system in action and its potential for creative reinvention". From about 20 meters away, he added, it's not obvious that you're looking at a Lego auto.

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