Lego always tried to enhance the basic idea of stacking blocks on top of each other. One remarkable result of this desire to improve was the pneumatic system using pressurised air , which first hit the shelves in Lego was so confident in the new system, that 3 out of the 4 sets released in that year contained pneumatic parts. Evidently it worked out, as pneumatics are still in production today, but not exactly in the same form as they were when first released. The first generation pneumatic system was rather short lived, only featured in 4 sets in total, 3 of which was released in the first year it was introduced. In other words it can provide both pressurised air and vacuum.
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Check out the Technical Fundamentals section to learn how things work. Like Technicopedia? Consider making a donation in any amount to help me defray costs.
You can find a database of Technic sets at Brickset , and you can find lots of information and a parts reference at Technica, but if you want technical descriptions and pictures of each Technic set, along with a historical perspective, then you have come to the right place. It will take me a long time to complete everything on this site, so check back often to see what has been added, or check the revision history. There is a description of what was new each year in terms of parts and technology, and there are links to each set which was released that year.
For example, you can find out all the similarities and differences between all the cranes. There are links to each set which is a part of that category. Some sets are in more than one category, and there are a couple of alternate models that are so good that they appear as well. If a set was released under more than one set number, it is sorted by the first number under which it was released.
8843 LEGO Technic Fork-Lift Truck
Lego set 8843 Technic Gabelstapler
LEGO 8843 Fork Truck