|79100||Kraang Lab Escape||90||83||2||$12.99||$0.14||$0.16|
|79102||Stealth Shell in Pursuit||162||150||3||$19.99||$0.12||$0.13|
|79101||Shredder's Dragon Bike||198||185||3||$24.99||$0.13||$0.14|
|79105||Baxter Robot Rampage||397||371||5||$39.99||$0.10||$0.11|
|79103||Turtle Lair Attack||488||469||5||$49.99||$0.10||$0.11|
|79104||The Shellraiser Street Chase||620||599||5||$59.99||$0.10||$0.10|
Hopefully you can read the columns as they're set up. And before you complain, I only run "Price per Piece" out two digits because you can't pay less than a penny for something. Anyway.
That's some interesting information right there. Admittedly this is a small sample size. Depending on which set of statistics you use the Price per Piece comparison is either the same or fairly close. Of course this falls prey to the same thing that the original blog post did -- the Law of Averages. Given a wide enough range and enough data points, any set of information can be made to look reasonable. It's only when you start to look at individual data points when things stand out and you go, "Hey, wait." I think what I find the most interesting is the difference in how Brickset and Bricklink treat piece counts. Brickset includes minifigs in that total -- just like Lego -- and Bricklink doesn't. I prefer the Bricklink version more. Because, unless you are the type to disassemble minifigs and use the parts in Microscale building, minifigs are going to sit on the side unused. Another interesting point is how many pieces you lose to minifigs depending on the set.