Tiger Moth 17.5

This is a Walnut scale, Rubber-Powered, Tiger Moth Free Flight Model. For Beginners Learning How To Build & Fly Or The Advanced Modeler.

Dumas Tiger Moth 17.5
 (4)
 Dumas # dum208
$22.79
 
Retail $28.95  SAVE 21% !
Dumas Item # dum208
Specifications :
  • Wingspan: 17.5"
  • Length: 14"
  • Height: 4-3/4" (at root
  • Dumas Product Number: 208
  IN STOCK
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Spotlight Review

 
"Another great Dumas Rubber FF Scale Kit"
dajeman (Farmington, NM)
Quality Balsa - clean laser cut parts - very clean and easy to follow plans and building instructions, All around an excellent value for money product

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Features

  • "Stick and Tissue" Construction (Many Small Sticks Glued Together To Form The Airplane and Then The Frame Is Covered With Tissue Paper).
  • Over 90 Lazer-Cut Parts and Hand Selected Balsa.
  • Light-Weight Yellow Tissue Paper Covering.
  • Color Peel-And-Stick Decal Set.
  • Full Size Plan and Step-By-Step Instructions.
  • Plastic Propeller, Tailwheel and 2-Two-Piece Wheels.
  • Vacuum-Formed Cowling.
  • F.A.I. Tan II Contest Rubber Bands.
  • Un-Bent Landing Gear Wire and Pre-Hooked Propeller Shaft.
  • This is a bi-wing airplane.

Specs

  • Wingspan: 17.5"
  • Length: 14"
  • Height: 4-3/4" (at root
  • Dumas Product Number: 208

Includes

Full Size Plans, Step-By-Step Instructions, Balsa Sticks, Lazer-Cut Balsa Sheets, Vacuum-Formed Cowling, Plastic Propeller and Wheels, Wire Propeller Shaft & Landing Gear, Tissue Paper, Decals.




Reviews

  
 
"First-time build, and an enjoyable experience"
sjnowak88
The first such stick-and-tissue model I've assembled, ever. (That abortive attempt as a 12-year-old I discreetly decline to remember.) I am told Dumas' products have a good reputation, and this certainly did not disappoint! This being a first-time, I took my time. As I was weight-insensitive and wanted the time to take care with alignment, I used a wood-glue. Not knowing anything about laying tissue, I made a bit of a hash of it. Finally succumbing to impatience, my landing-gear arrangement is not particularly durable. (The interface between the decorative balsa truss and the bent-wire is probably tricky to get right, in any event, and in my case would probably have benefited from, say, some tightly-wound thread brushed with glue.)