Glad to have given you some input with my pics posted:) .
Here are some different ones , though not homemade ,thought that they might still provide some more inspiration for you .
I have used a squared paper sheet as background , so you can determine about the lure's sizes , each square is 5mm , so five squares almost make up for one inch .
Pic 01 shows the smallest "Rapala Original" , the smallest "Nils Master Invincible"(rigged way too large hooks) , the smallest(?????) "Helin's Flatfish" , and an unknown German vintage lure(suppose from the 70's , from the German company "Cormoran" , since the term "corRmo" is molded into it).
The latter two lures are of plastic , the first two of balsawood .
Pic 02 shows a tiny one-hook lure , I suppose , that it is the smallest version of the "Salmo Hornet" , made by a Polish company .
I believe that the one looking like a huge wasp is also made by "Salmo" , since the lip is just the same like on the "Hornet"
The third crank is a Finnish homemade , I think . Got it from a Finnish friend .
All lures are made of balsa , obviously(also foam possible , they are very light , definately no plastic !) .
Pic 03 sports two "Rapala Fat Rap's"(I'm not quite sure about the model name) , smallest available , made of balsa , my own two tiny lures , and still a little smaller lure , made of plastic by the German company "Exori" . This one is a sinker , quite heavy for its size compared to a balsa lure .
If you should need more pics of certain of these lures from different perspectives , just tell me , I'll post them here:wink: .
Finally I'd like to make up a theory about the position of a single treble on such tiny lures :
Like Vodkaman said , I am also convinced , that a tail-mounted hook would be of disadvantage , it would let the light lure swim tail-down at rest , thus minimizing the wobble(found this out on many other cranks , tailweight is not good for wobble , only for casting distance) .
If your design is of light material(balsa) , and has a pronounced "big belly" shape , you might still have enough room for a balance weight in the belly , so you probably could still rig the hook on the very end of tail .
If the lure is not that voluminous , it would always be better to rig the hook more towards the belly of it .
The tiny "Salmo" lure still has its single treble on the tail end , because the weight and size of its lip counterbalances the weight of the hook , so the lure would probably till lay level(just theory , haven't used it yet) , with a small lip under the chin this might not work out .
Well , these are just thoughts of mine , don't claim them to be proven true , but that's what discussions are all about:wink:
Good luck and success , diemai