• 2x2 round "bricks" -- Rocket segments, when I was much younger.
  • 2x2 round flat plates, stacked.
  • 2x2 flat smooth tiles.
    (Most of my smooth tiles are busy in a little Lego machine right now.)
  • 1x4 flat smooth tiles
  • 1x1 flat plates, both round and square. A few floaters, but most of them are organized into stacks.
  • 1x3 flat tiles. Not really enough to stack.
  • 1x1 and 1x2 flat smooth tiles.
  • I have far more of these "roof tile" pieces than I could ever use. I keep a few in this set of bins, but most of them live in a big plastic bag that I never open.
  • 2x2 flat plates, neatly stacked
  • Three-dot corner plates.
  • funny hinges
  • Weird members of the tile family
  • Concave and convex 2x2 sized parts, including radar-dish looking ones.
  • More hingey things
  • Hinges
  • 1x2 flat tiles, both stacked and loose
  • Three-dot corner bricks
  • "Handrail" tile pieces. Sometimes quite useful, actually.

Small Parts

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A simple solution to a minor problem: How to organize your Lego bricks for efficient building.

Read more here.

Travis Hallenbeck, lelahwithanh, and 11 other people added this photo to their favorites.

  1. lelahwithanh 71 months ago | reply

    This is a great way to organize Legos and a really nice photo. I used it on my blog today. lelahwithanh.blogspot.com/2009/05/what-does-organization-... Thanks for sharing!


  2. michael_j_dsouza 21 months ago | reply

    Great photo, I just used it on my Enterprise Architecture blog to represent a repository of architecture building blocks. mikedsouza.tumblr.com/

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