There is a difference.GiveMeSkyfire wrote:You guys are just kidding about my little pony.......right?
Shadowman wrote:This is Sabrblade we're talking about. His ability to store trivial information about TV shows is downright superhuman.
Caelus wrote:My wife pointed out something interesting about the prehistoric Predacons. I said that everyone was complaining because transforming for them mostly consisted of them just standing up-right. She essentially said, 'So? That's what our ancestors did.'
1980-Present - Seed 4
The boys' version of the Cabbage Patch Kids, Transformers set the toy world on its ear in 1984. Anyone and everyone just had to have these "robots in disguise." They could transform into everyday objects, usually vehicles or weapons, and a cartoon series and, eventually, films followed, turning a whole new generation on to these toys.
1950-1980 - Seed 1
Yeah, we cheated. LEGO first came out of Denmark in 1949, but this heavyweight found its stride post-1950. What started as a simple building block toy has taken off to become a multi million dollar business. Today, kids can build giant Death Stars and Harry Potter castles with Lego kits. We still like the old-school pieces that inspired imagination and creation. Though we do like changing the hairpieces on today's figures. Genius.
Henry921 wrote:You can always be counted on to listen to reason, Pryme.
That Bot wrote:I had to betray the fandom here and vote LEGOs. There is just SOOOOOOO much a kid can do with LEGO bricks if he (or she) has imagination. And who has more imagination than kids? I built some pretty cool things as a kid. Or at least I felt they were pretty cool, they might not hold up so well now. As much as I love Transformers, and the ingenuity of a toy that can turn from a robot into an animal (I was a kid during Beast Wars) or a vehicle is usually pretty awesome, LEGOs are literally whatever you want them to be. Please don't hate me.