They employ a similar tactic of using the blocks next to each step to show how a portion of that step should be built.
Whether it's the wheel of the ship, or just how a few block should be arranged.
Because the KAZI and Enlighten use a similar tactic, I choose to save a little space by only showing the marginally better Enlighten booklet: Building the kits turned out to be very easy for a 30 year old adult with Technical education. So I decided to keep an eye on the brick finish and quality along the way, as well as test their proper compatibility with the original branded stuff.
This last part because I had heard horrible comments about that quality of the knock off boxes.
In this post I evaluate my personal experience with the kits of the three with a decent collection of boxes and relatively easy to find: In this review it is important to know that I have not bought any boxes of original LEGO (tm) past 2007 for myself to build, except the occasional board game.
This is mainly due to the overly designed and complex building blocks used these days, and indeed the last boxes I did buy, that prevent real creativity.
There's some hard corners and unfortunate design edges.This prevents me from commenting on the newest of the new LEGO (tm) series, apart from the NXT systems, with which I have worked for the First (tm) LEGO (tm) League. Well, up next are the booklets, I feel that all of them are a bit too concise for the age advertised on the box.I have my doubts whether the complexity of a single step will be correctly executed by all children.So I suspect this brand actually makes the minimum required number of different size bricks to make it's models.This is a valid business strategy, but to the more discerning little builder it might feel bit of a hassle.