At the Tigé factory, Tyvek-suited technicians layered heated gel coat into molds so polished that you could shave in their reflection. Then, other white-suited techs hand-laid fiberglass mat, overlapping layers at the keel, forming an iron-tough backbone. Every layer of glass and resin was rolled out meticulously. Composite stringers were glassed into the mold, and aluminum-engine mounting plates were saddled over the stringers. The deck was then bonded to the hull — first with sealant, then with a layer of fiberglass inside the joint from stem to stern. JD Power Award-winning PCM engines are mounted in Tigé boats before they are blinged to perfection with stainless-steel trim, hardware and cleats. After seeing one built, anyone would want it.