Magic Race Track With LED and LEGO

  • Other
  • February 16, 2019

Magic Race Track With LED and LEGO

Glowing road Magic Tracks  is a completely new and unique track. Before that, not a single track was so bent and not a single race track gleamed in the dark! You can bend the track to 360˚ 

Simply connect the Magic Tracks pieces of the flexible road together and you will get a fully customized track of your own creation. And even better when you turn off the lights and plunge into the magic of Magic Track s flexible track  !


Pack as picture showProduct Description:
The Magic Tracks The Amazing Racetrack that Can Bend, Flex, And Glow!(2in1,the other style not glow)
Bend, flex, and curve the track in any direction
Just snap the pieces together and in seconds you have a custom speedway
LED light up race cars keep the track glowing
Rolls up for easy storage
Change the track into any shape or pattern!
Serpentine Design
Glow in the Dark!
Change the track into any shape or pattern!
Serpentine Design; Glow in the Dark!
Size: 25.7*9*26.5cm/10.12*3.54*10.43″
Material: ABS


How are LEGO® toys made?

It all starts with tiny plastic balls called granules, which are sorted into different colors. Trucks whose bodies are filled with such pellets arrive at the LEGO factory, where these pellets are sucked in by a giant hose and unloaded into three-tiered tall metal bunkers. In total there are 14 such bunkers, and each holds 33 tons of pellets. From the bins, the plastic granules are piped into the molding machine.

In a molding machine, pellets are heated to very high temperatures, about 230 degrees Celsius (450 degrees Fahrenheit). The resulting plastic mixture is fed into the casting molds — small metal containers that look like hollow LEGO cubes. Imagine that this procedure is simply a more complicated way of freezing ice cubes in your freezer. The molding machine makes many efforts to ensure that the shape of the cubes is perfectly accurate. After that, the cubes are cooled and removed from the car, which takes only 10 seconds.

Since the manufacturing conditions for LEGO parts are dangerous and high precision is required, the molding process is almost completely automated. Finished parts are moved along a conveyor belt and sorted by boxes. After filling the box, the molding machine sends a radio signal to one of the cargo robots in the workshop. Cargo robots move along grooves in the floor. They pick up the filled boxes and move them to another conveyor belt, which in turn moves these boxes to the next stage of the process.

What would our cubes look like without lots of cool details and decorations? The next stage of the technological process takes place in assembly shops, where images are applied to the parts, and multicomponent parts are put together. The giant printer prints images of faces, control panels, numbers, words and other decorative elements on the cubes. Some LEGO parts, such as legs of minifigures, are made of several parts, which are then assembled into one whole. Such complex parts are assembled by machines that are capable of distributing pressure with incredible precision.

At the last stage, all parts are sorted, assembled and ready-made LEGO sets are obtained. Kits can consist of hundreds of different parts, and therefore the packaging process must be fast and accurate. The boxes, also called cassettes, are moved along a conveyor belt under containers, each of which is filled with parts of the corresponding type. These containers open and close to reset the required number of parts to the cassette. Finally, the packer operators fold the boxes, add additional parts and assembly instructions, and check for errors made by the machine.