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Transformers Ultimate Bumblebee

43 customer reviews

Price: $169.99 & FREE Shipping. Details
In stock on July 5, 2015.
Order it now.
  • The biggest robot star in the world is back
  • In robot mode, this friendly figure features light-up eyes and a flip-down battle mask to let the enemy know he means business
  • Movie hero robot-to-vehicle figure
  • Communicates through speech and music
  • Headlights, revving engine sounds, horn and car alarm in vehicle mode
  • BUMBLEBEE is ready to roll into action against the DECEPTICONS with motion-activated lights and sounds
  • Comes to life at the push of a button with animated arms, head and wings and a cannon that automatically aims and fires
3 new from $159.95 6 collectible from $87.99

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$169.99 & FREE Shipping. Details In stock on July 5, 2015. Order it now. Sold by I send exciting experience from Japan and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.

Product Description

Product Description

BUMBLEBEE stayed on Earth after the destruction of the AllSpark to continue protecting his friend Sam, and he has stayed with the young human every day since. As more DECEPTICONS have appeared to threaten Earth, the friendship between boy and robot has become something more. Now, human and AUTOBOT are teammates in a battle for the fate of the world, and neither will rest until every last DECEPTICON is a smoking wreck. The biggest robot star in the world is back! BUMBLEBEE is ready to roll into action against the DECEPTICONS with motion-activated lights and sounds. His robot and vehicle modes have been updated with the latest in movie-accurate detail, making this awesome robot cooler than ever! In robot mode, this friendly figure features light-up eyes and a flip-down battle mask to let the enemy know he means business! Animatronic arms, head and wings bring this awesome ally to life and ready for battle. With a cannon that automatically aims and fires, this trusty teammate will help you recreate exciting film scenes or stage new battles of your own. Convert the figure to a cool Camaro concept car in vehicle mode and roll out! With updated hood and grille detail, this guy certainly is a looker! Headlights and taillights complete his look, while revving engine sounds, horn and car alarm and even screeching brakes and crashing sounds let you know this sleek sidekick is on the move! The battle is on are you ready?

Based on Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen, the Hasbro Transformers Ultimate Bumblebee Figure is the premium movie-adapted Transformers toy on the market. Designed for ages five and older, and standing an impressive 14 inches tall, this action figure is more than deserving of the title "Ultimate." With a sleek design, battle and conversation sounds, and advanced animatronics system, Ultimate Bumblebee is an ideal toy for serious Transformers collectors.

Ultimate BUMBLEBEE Battle Charged
    Ages: 5+

  • 4 "AA" batteries (included)
What We Think

Fun factor:
Ease of assembly:
Novelty factor:

The Good: Extensive animatronics and sounds; meticulously detailed frame.

The Challenging: Robot-to-car conversion might be too difficult for younger kids to perform.

In a Nutshell: A highly detailed Transformers toy, ideal for collectors.

Ultimate Bumblebee features an impressive level of detail and has several points of articulation. View larger.
Convert From Car to Robot
Recommended for ages five and up, Ultimate Bumblebee is one of the most fully featured action figures you'll find. Initially, Ultimate Bumblebee appears as a sleek 2010 Camaro. With its vivid yellow finish and racing stripes, Ultimate Bumblebee's car form is as detailed and well built as any model car and would be a perfect addition to a cabinet or dresser top. The car is able to roll freely on carpet and hard surfaces alike.

Like all Transformers, there is more to Ultimate Bumblebee's Camaro form than meets the eye. When it is time for him to come out of disguise and confront his enemies, he can transform into a massive, powerful robot. Equipped with a firing plasma cannon, he is prepared to defend your local neighborhood from Decepticon attacks.

With a few adjustments, you can transform Ultimate Bumblebee seamlessly between robot and vehicle mode. In robot mode, Bumblebee stands an impressive 14 inches high, and is fully articulated to be posable. He is also handsomely detailed, and features a retractable battle mask.

Serious collectors may have some concerns about the figure. His articulation leaves something to be desired -- some of his joints feel a bit stiff, and pickier collectors might find him somewhat limited in his movement. The figure's robot-to-car conversion is also fairly difficult to perform, taking up to 30 minutes. Younger children might not be able to transform Bumblebee on their own. Still, these flaws can be overlooked, given the overall high quality of the toy.

Advanced Animatronics and Sounds
Ultimate Bumblebee features an advanced animatronic design, allowing him to move and animate himself when in robot mode. With the touch of a button, he'll burst into motion. His head moves from side to side, and his arms and wings both move up and down. He can even aim his plasma cannon and fire off his missile.

In addition to his animatronics and motion, Ultimate Bumblebee can also make a variety of sounds. This ever-vigilant Autobot has dozens of different phrases, such as "Let's roll out!" and "Take that, Decepticon!" He also makes battle sounds -- you'll hear the firing of his plasma cannon and the whirring, crushing sound of his movements. He'll even boogie as he plays "The Touch" by Stan Bush.

About Transformers
The Transformers began as a Hasbro toy line back in 1984, featuring toy vehicles that could transform into robots. The toys soon inspired an entire universe of fictional story lines, pitting the two factions of Transformers -- the heroic Autobots and the evil Decepticons -- against one another. A live-action movie based on the Transformers was released in 2007 and has continued the toy line's popularity. With toys such as the Ultimate Bumblebee Figure, kids can bring home the struggle between the Autobots and Decepticons.

What's in the Box
Ultimate Bumblebee figure, 4 AA batteries, and instructions.

With just a few adjustments, you can convert Bumblebee from his robot form into a sleek 2010 Camaro.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 6 x 13 x 14.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 4.2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B001SU5G5A
  • Item model number: 92244
  • Manufacturer recommended age: 5 - 12 years
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #268,746 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (43 customer reviews)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

20 of 21 people found the following review helpful By B. Hall on July 16, 2009
I'd been wanting to purchase Ultimate Bumblebee since the first version was released with the first Transformers movie, but I never bought one. After seeing that a second version was being released, I decided to go ahead and pick one up, and I'm glad I did.

This is a very large Transformer with a good bit of weight. There are some pieces that feel fragile, but it is a sturdy figure overall. Its true that the transformation on this figure is somewhat complex, but once you transform it a time or two, its really not that difficult. The instructions are a little hard to follow, but using common sense goes a long way as there are a good number of holes and pegs that fit together during the transformation to vehicle mode that make it pretty obvious what to do once you've seen where the pegs line up with the holes (ie. as when putting the arms into the body).

There are a couple of reasons that I like this ROTF version better than the original. One reason is because of the updated sounds. I was never impressed with lines such as "You're my first human friend" or the repeated playing of Whip-it (not a bad song, I just didn't like it with the Bumblebee figure for some reason). The sound clips and phrases are much better in this new version in my opinion, and the inclusion of "You've got the touch" seems much more appropriate to me.

Of course there are a few things that keep this figure from being perfect. For one thing, the box clearly states that the figure responds to motion, and the instructions say that the figure responds to both voice and motion. I've had two of these figures (had to take the first one back due to a defect) and neither of them respond to voice or motion as stated.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By David Boughton on August 8, 2009
Regrettably perhaps, I have both versions of this toy. I would like to see different Ultimate toys (most notably Optimus Prime) in the future. This seems like the next-generation of transformers in many ways, with the animatronics and the audio content. But aside from that, purely as a transformer, it's still quite worthy to own. Large, very realistic, good detail. Not so easy to transform, especially as some of the connections need some carefully-applied force to engage/disengage (a knife can be useful). But not bad once you do it a couple times. The instructions are much better than nothing, and half the satisfaction is figuring out for yourself how to get from one step to the next.

The car mode is fun, and of course you can spin the one wheel to keep the audio going if you want to pass on rolling it around, but the skids are easier with the latter approach. Robot mode, as noted in another review, seems to fail full expectations. Yes, I have the same problem with mine as mentioned - it seems unresponsive to sound or motion, and shuts down after 30 seconds or so if no button is pressed. Interestingly, I don't have the same issue with the first model. If I stand them facing each other and set them off, the earlier model will respond and continue interaction while the newer one obliviously quits unless prodded. Did they leave this feature out on the newer one?

As for the content, both models reflect their respective movie roles. I happen to like the earlier one better, but it's a matter of taste. The doors fit better on the newer one, and the mask is cool but a hassle to get on. The Ultimate Bumblebee is a worthy addition to a collection, and many won't care if the thing won't respond unless you push a button.
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17 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Brian on July 11, 2009
They say that any chain is as strong as it's weakest link. In the case of this toy, Ultimate Bumblebee, the weakest link is instructions. They are not only incomplete, but outright misleading.

My son has many transformer toys, and since he is too young to assemble them himself, I have to do it for him. That means that I have a lot of experience in "reading" included instructions, and mostly - getting into heads of those who create instructions and knowing what they always miss. Usually they will not show what has to click where, only give a vague idea of how things go.

With bumblebee, that lack of detail has been taken to a new level: namely if you do follow instructions closely, you will definitely end up with a non working toy:

1. The most essential part of assembling this toy into a car that works, is the position of arms. If you just click them in place, after you figure where and what is supposed to click, as that's not in instructions either, you will not end up with a working toy.

2. Just as essential is the position of black cords that connect doors to the body. There is only one way to fold them so that they are not in a way.

3. Putting the front part together is next to impossible, made harder by the fact that there is no mention in instruction that part of the hood which is closer to the windshield has to click into the "engine" part. There are two small yellow round clips sticking out, and they do not go all the way in, unless forced. You can see them if you look at the car from the front, just below that part of the hood. This, of course, is not in instructions.

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