FYI it's just LEGO, not LEGOs or LEGO'sAs in:A collection of LEGO.Some pieces of LEGO.A pile of LEGO.Like wood:A collection of wood.notA collection of woods.Some pieces of wood.notSome pieces of woods.A pile of wood.notA pile of woods.
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Wow, have you been a member longer then your Avatar fame ?A.. -.-. . -. --.
Same way you put a picture on a cake.A
You mean edible paper? Yeah, basically print on something then transfer it to the brick.
Maybe cakes in your town..Here we see depth in printed cake surfacesMore expensive printer, I surmise.
The article I cited claims ( :-) that the edible paper dissolves rapidly on moist frosting. That would lead the overlying ink to settle onto the not-so-flat frosting layer, presenting the illusion of depth.
Bricks aren't going to go through a printer (duh).1) Print reversed image onto plastic (e.g., transparency). Use mechanical transfer (rubbing) to put the image onto the LEGO brick.2) Print directly onto transparent labels (sticky-backed). Trim as needed, then peel and stick onto the LEGO brick.