A group of students in Delaware, USA, have reportedly broken the world record for the world's tallest free-standing tower made of Lego bricks.
The team from John Dickinson High School built the 112-feet tower from more than 500,000 brice.
It currently stands more than five stories high, and the final piece was fitted on Monday in front of a Guiness World Record Book representative.
The previous record holder - the 106-foot Prague tower - is now shunted down to second place.
The record was briefly held by the UK's Legoland team, who built the tallest tower in both 2008 and 2012, but have now been left far behind.
According to Gizmodo the students gave up their entire summer to work on the tower.
Interestingly the school involved answered a list of frequently asked questions from parents about the project in which they insisted the build was an academic activity.
"This project is an academic activity. Students from around the district have been involved in many different instructional activities related to this project. Some students have spoken with architects and engineers about careers. Other students have learned about proportions and ratios using the bricks. Still other students have used estimating skills. The project even has applications in social studies. Students have learned about the Lego corporation, and talked about economic concepts related to buying hundreds of thousands of Lego pieces. Equally as important, students have worked together to achieve a common goal."
Gull Wing Doors
Yes, the Lego DeLorean has the doors that slide up from the sides and slot back neatly into place.
The DeLorean's dashboard clock is set to 'present time' (IE 1985) and its destination is set to 1958 - the exact date that the first Lego brick was made.
In the first Back To The Future the DeLorean had this exact Californian numberplate...
... but in Back To The Future Part II, the numberplate was a barcode. The set has that one too (they're replaceable).
The wheels on the Lego DeLorean can 'lift up' into flight position, but are still strong enough to hold up the car in drive mode. It's a lovely action, Lego nerds.
The Minifigs Fit In The Car
The drawn-on Flux Capacitor is great - even having a two-tone colour scheme for the red label.
The Doc Minifig
Just look at it.
We'd have preferred a hoverboard. But otherwise, this too is pretty great.
The construction of the car's engines is pretty immense - like two sets of Lego legs.
The kit comes with specially made 'hovering' technology. (Transparent bricks).
'Mr Fusion' Home Energy Reactor
Removable, but wonderful.
Lone Ranger/Back To The Future Part III Tie-In
The new Lone Ranger sets are great - and with a simple adjustment fit perfectly into a Back To The Future Part III wild west megaset.
The kit comes with a nicely printed, genuinely touching book with words from the Michael J Fox Foundation (which is receiving funds from the sale of the kit) and the two Lego fans who came up with the idea.