Honda civic si 2015 sedan

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  • Vehicle Specifications | Honda Civic Si Sedan | Honda Owners Site
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  • Edmunds has detailed price information for the Used Honda Civic Si. Save up to $ on Honda Civic Si 4dr Sedan (L 4cyl 6M). miles.

    We have Honda Civic Si vehicles for sale that are reported accident free, Mileage: 45, milesBody Type: SedanColor: BlackEngine: 4 Cyl L.

    Honda stuck to its guns with the Civic Si, using a classic formula of light sedan genre with the M3, Honda helped create budget performance.

    HondaLink's sluggishness again proves to be its biggest Achilles' heel. The second is the also standard Honda LaneWatch camera that hangs off the bottom of the passenger side mirror and activates when the right-turn signal is activated. Since the navigation system is pretty crap, I'd go with the former. Please see your Honda dealer for details.

    REVIEW: Honda Civic Si Sedan - High-Revving Practicality | BestRide

    The Good The Civic's 2. The Si's handling and steering are light and effortless. The Bad HondaLink infotainment system is sluggish to respond to inputs. The Honda's interior is a complex, cluttered collection of screens and gauges. However, its performance is starting to lag behind the younger, more powerful models. About the only thing that's changed between now and Honda Civic Si's refresh is that now the sedan -- which is also available as a coupe variant -- is that the Si now faces even stiffer competition in the sport compact space.

    Today, the Honda Civic Si must do battle with the excellent Volkswagen GTI and the more power Ford Focus ST, both of which are newer models with newer tech and more powerful, turbocharged engines.

    The Si, on the other hand, is powered by a naturally aspirated, high-compression variant of Honda's 2. Peak output is stated at horsepower and pound-feet of torque. In older models, the transition was a dramatic one -- there'd be no power at low engine speeds and then a sudden surge of torque at about 5,, RPM -- but this generation's 2. The improved low-end torque is more accessible and makes the Civic Si is a much more flexible and zippy car around town, but I miss the Jekyll and Hyde drama of the old 2.

    That light is accompanied by five additional LEDs that illuminate in sequence as the RPMs rise toward the 7,rpm redline, acting as a shift indicator. And additionally, the dashboard's multi-information display features a power meter that indicates how much of the peak power the engine is currently generating. Of course, like most live performance meters, bad things happen if you're watching the lights and gauges instead of the road.

    A six-speed manual transmission is the only gearbox option for the Si and it puts power to the front wheels. A standard helical limited-slip differential makes sure each of the drive wheels do their part putting power to the road. Underpinning the Civic Si is a sport-tuned version of the standard Civic's MacPherson strut front suspension and rear multilink setup. The Si also features larger antisway bars on both axles.

    On the road, the Honda Civic Si is as effortless and precise as its legend implies, but it now seems to lack a really engaging feel. Part of this is the fault of the electric power steering system, which is lacking in the feedback department.

    I also didn't really enjoy the overly light clutch pedal. Yes, the Civic Si is quicker than it's ever been, but piloting the Si doesn't feel as special as previous generation Si models or even my old Acura RSX Type-S which used the same underpinnings and powertrain as its contemporary Civic Si cousin. For starters, the dashboard instrumentation has been split into a two-tier configuration that stacks a digital speedometer and i-VTEC shift light in an upper brow above the tachometer in the conventional position.

    The upper brow is also home to an LED fuel gauge and a small multi-information display that displays fuel economy info, the aforementioned power gauge, and other auxiliary information. Then there's the 7-inch main HondaLink infotainment screen that is home to the multimedia playback options and, if equipped, navigation.

    The HondaLink system is new for and an upgrade over the touchscreen system in the model, but still feels a bit clunky and old. I like that the dual-screen, dual-tier setup gives the driver a bit of flexibility of what information to display and helps to keep their eyes on the road by putting the most important information up high. But when I sit back and look at the entire dashboard, it's simply overwhelming. There are too many places to look and the information feels too spread out. Perhaps the biggest nit that I have to pick is with just how sluggish the HondaLink infotainment system can be.

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