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Elsewhere, there's a house into which the Switch is inserted, presenting a living doll's house which can be interacted with using special buttons attached to the side (again, it should be stressed that everything is fashioned from cardboard here).The IR-enabled Joy-Con is placed in the chimney and "looks" for reflective tape on the button, causing something to happen on-screen (or, in this example, "in the house").Everything is made from cardboard, right down to the keys which use folded flaps to spring back into place when pressed.The Joy-Con slots into the back, with its IR camera pointed at a small slot just above the rear of the keys.

The same visual trick is used to change the tone of the keyboard, adjust the pinch, record patterns and much more besides; you can even use the slot on the top of the piano to insert a cut-out (created by yourself) which changes the sound of a keypress based on the shape of cardboard.At its most basic Labo is a selection of flat-packed creations - dubbed "Toy-Con" - which are assembled with the aid of on-screen instructions like those seen in Lego Dimensions.These play out on the Switch's screen and show you step-by-step how to construct these objects, allowing you to rotate the model in full 3D to ensure you've got everything slotted in the correct place.It's jaw-dropping stuff, made all the more remarkable by the fact that Nintendo takes delight in lifting the curtain and showing how it's done; the app even presents you with a real-time read-out which shows the "hit boxes" the IR camera is looking for so you can place the reflective tape correctly.Even when fully constructed, the piano has an easy-to-access flap which allows you to open it up and view how it all works inside; there's a child-like joy in seeing these tricks revealed.

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