If you thought WALL-E was adorable on the big screen, then just wait until you see him in real life.
Mike Senna -- our new favorite person -- has turned Pixar's lovable robot into a reality. The Californian spent the last two years studying the animated film for every last detail in order to make a working, life-size WALL-E robot. It may have taken 25 extra hours of work per week, but Senna managed to pull it off in two years. According to the "WALL-E" timeline, that's 800 years ahead of schedule.
This isn't the first time a devoted Pixar fan has gone above and beyond to bring one of the studio's animated creations to life. Last August, "Up" aficionados flocked to Herriman, Utah to catch a glimpse of the replica homebuilt by Bangerter Homes. By December, the house had been sold to two self-described Disney fanatics for $400,000.
Unfortunately for "WALL-E" fans, this robot isn't for sale.
Below, check out HuffPost Entertainment's easter egg slideshow and contribute with slides of your favorite Pixar easter eggs!
The Pizza Planet Truck
Appearing in almost every Pixar feature film, The Pizza Planet Truck, first spotted in "Toy Story" and shown here in "Wall-E," is one of the most ubiquitous yet hardest to spot of Pixar's many easter eggs. Eagle-eyed viewers may have also seen it in "Brave."
The Luxo Ball
Arguably the most identifiably Pixar easter egg, the yellow ball adorned with a blue stripe and a red star, known as the Luxo Ball because of its original appearance in the short film "Luxo Jr.", has made its way into no less than 11 Pixar films and shorts including "Toy Story 3."
Perhaps the only thing Pixar loves more than the Pizza Planet Truck, John Ratzenberger has voiced a character in every Pixar film. Lovingly referred to by Pixar's chief creative officer, John Lasseter, as the studio's "good luck charm", some of Ratzenberger most famous roles include Hamm from the "Toy Story" films and P.T. Flea in "A Bug's Life."
The code A113 (pronounced A1-13) has also appeared in almost every Pixar film. Though seemingly random at first, the code was the classroom number used by the character animation students at the California Institute of the Arts where many of Pixar's chief animators studied. Look closely for the code in "Monsters Inc." Apparently, that's the only feature film to explicitly feature the classroom number.
Though most audience members were too busy crying at the end of "Monsters Inc." to notice anything suspicious, those who could see past their own tears watched Boo give away three of her favorite toys to Scully. The toys were the Luxo Ball, Jessie the Cowgirl doll from "Toy Story 2," and a Nemo toy from the yet to be released "Finding Nemo."
Pixar may love inside jokes and easter eggs, but that doesn't mean the studio doesn't throw in a pop culture reference every now and then. Check out this still from "Toy Story" featuring a Binford Tools toolbox -- the same toolbox used by actor, and voice of Buzz Lightyear, Tim Allen on his show "Home Improvement."
P.T. Flea's Wagon
The studio's next movie, "A Bug's Life," stealthily payed homage to Disney's beloved film, "Dumbo". The wagon that transported P.T. Flea's Circus was an empty Casey Ford Jr. cookie box, named after the train that transported the Dumbo's circus in the 1941 Disney film.
We can only wonder if the late Steve Jobs, an owner of Pixar and executive producer of "Toy Story," noticed this egg: a race car -- sponsored by Apple -- in the film "Cars."
Day and Night
Look carefully, in the Pixar short "Day and Night," the "Day" character can be seen watching an old Western film. This is actually the same Western film that the dalmatian puppies from Disney's "101 Dalmatians" watch on their television screen.