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Wall-E

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Unlike other Wall-E gadgets, this one is not only a fully-functional computer, but it can also be driven around with a remote control. That’s right, “the whole thing was made out of sheet metal and also has an RC unit so that this case can actually move around, and he has a pair of webcams hidden behind his eyeballs to capture a 3D POV image wherever Wall-E roams.” Video after the break. Click here for the first picture in gallery.

[via TechnabobBit-Tech]

More than just a papercraft Wall-E, this nifty creation is basically “a servo-equipped paper robot that’s programed to check his inbox every few seconds and bust a move when a new message arrives.” Videos after the break.

But frankly, we’ve never, ever seen a papercraft Wall-E, let alone a papercraft Wall-E that serves a purpose.

[via Engadget]

Park this computer in any Wall-E fan’s collection and you’ve got the ultimate centerpiece. A modder spent 18-days crafting this PC, piece by piece, even adding small details like the bug atop his head. Click here for first picture in gallery.

The whole process has been thoroughly documented, and each piece of the mod was cut out with the utmost care. Check it out, this is amazing work.

[via GizmodoEnglishrussia]

This Wall-E computer may be the first of its kind, but it’s definitely no slouch. Boasting “Intel’s Atom 330 processor on a mini- ITX board, bluetooth, wireless-N, 250GB hard drive, web cam in his left eye, 7 inch touch screen, logitech usb speakers as his arms, an itech laser keyboard, and a bluetooth microphone for use with speech recognition.” Video after the break.

[via Gizmodo]

Crafted specifically for Pixar chief John Lasseter, this wooden Wall-E is highly detailed and features interlocking, laser-cut pieces. Click here for one more picture.

Sadly, this amazing Wall-e sculpture is a limited edition of one, and it’s already spoken for�by Wall-e’s own Gepetto, Pixar creative chief John Lasseter, no less.

[via GizmodoToys R Evil]

Wall E

So you’ve seen the animatronic Wall-E, now check out his LEGO brick counterpart, which “uses 2 Power functions IR controllers, so he can move and move his neck up and down.” Click here for first picture in gallery.

After a three month planning session, Joe Meno, editor of BrickJournal magazine, managed to get the job done.

[via GizmodoFlickr]