To export several sets, go to the exporter. If you use the data I'd really appreciate a link back to Brick Insights. It keeps this site going.
Bought this for Christmas for my son and he loves it. Its very cool, it had 12-13 bags I believe. A few of the bags were challenging but we did it in a few days and it is very cool. Worth the money and its a good purchase. Comes with a lot and a lot of cool features for kids to enjoy!
This is one of the most enjoyable D2C Star Wars playset after seen some of the past release such as Death Star and Ewok Village. I originally had mixed feelings about this playset. After building it, I had actually enjoyed the sheer details and little cookie crumbs spread across the entire set and you need to have an eagle eye to spot those tiny details.
Been waiting for this set for years & it did not disappoint super mini figs good build really a must for episode 5 fans only 3 things i would say that let this set down is han in carbonite needs updating Leias hair with her dress needs to be different & needs more ugnaghts but other then that very good
10188 Death Star was among my favourite sets as a child and I believe 75222 Betrayal at Cloud City will occupy a similar place in the collection of many younger Star Wars fans. The arrangement of the rooms works perfectly and I appreciate the smooth transitions between different areas of the model. Furthermore, this set includes two excellent vehicles and the minifigure selection is tremendous. However, there is significant room for improvement.
At $350 for just over 2,800 pieces, there are two ways in which you're paying a premium for 75222 Betrayal at Cloud City. First, LEGO Star Wars sets are almost always more expensive on average than other sets due to Disney/Lucasfilm licensing fees that LEGO has to pay, and that they in turn pass on to us. Second, this set includes 18 minifigures, and minifigs are more expensive to produce than the average 2×4 brick. As a result, we can't recommend buying this set solely on value for the volume of brick. Similarly, it's hard to recommend most of the set for innovative building techniques — with the exception of the remarkable carbon freezing chamber play feature, most of Cloud City itself is stacked bricks, plates, and panels. Where the set shines, though, is less in the underlying city than in the pair of vehicles and all the minifigures populating it.