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Discussion Starter · #1 ·
For 2022, the Honda Civic is expected to take less than 8 second to reach 60 MPH and achieve a quarter-mile time around 16 seconds. Overall, an incremental gain over the outgoing 10th-generation Civic line up that it will share powertrains with. One exception to this will be the new Type R with 0-60 and 1/4 mile times expected to improve even more, if rumors of a higher output hybrid engine and AWD are true.
 

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With all the new data out now, is there more info on this?

What sort of 0-60 time did the 10th Gen Civic have?

And what about the Type R? What's it's 0-60 and /1/4 miles?
 

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2019 Honda Civic Coupe EX - Aegean Blue
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With all the new data out now, is there more info on this?

What sort of 0-60 time did the 10th Gen Civic have?

And what about the Type R? What's it's 0-60 and /1/4 miles?
These may not be 100% accurate, and various auto tests end up with generally different results often times so these are averages...

  • 2.0L Base civics did 0-60 in about 7.8 seconds at best with CVT
  • 1.5T sedan (with CVT) could manage about 6.7 to 60
  • 1.5T hatch (with CVT) could manage 7.0 flat to 60 due to it's weight disadvantage compared to the sedan or coupe
  • Civic Si models varied more widely from 6.3-6.7 seconds
  • The Type R managed 4.9 seconds to 60

  • I figure the base civics given their direct carry over (and in some cases slightly weight gain) will retain that 7.8 time.
  • 1.5T civics again, with some weight gain, but also a power increase might manage 6.6
  • Civic Si is unknown for it's new power ratings, but Honda should at least try and benchmark the Veloster Turbo that manages in 5.9-6.2 depending on transmission choice.
  • Type R has fallen behind the Veloster N model as well by a couple of tenths so should aim for 4.7 or better if they want it to remain king in a straight line (it still holds all the cards in grip/handling however).
 

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Since the sedan is 70 lbs lighter than the previous gen I think it could be slightly faster than the 10th gen Civic. I think the same thing will likely happen with the hatchback as well.

 

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Discussion Starter · #7 ·
In MT testing, the Type R LE was slower than the regular Type R by 0.2-0.3 seconds:

" In fact, the Type R LE is actually slightly slower to 60 mph than the quickest Civic Type R we've tested, needing 5.3 seconds instead of 5.0. Although the Cup 2 tires didn't launch as hard, the reduced weight, especially at the drive wheels, showed up in the quarter-mile result. The Type R Limited Edition needed 13.7 seconds, same as the "standard" Type R, but was traveling 1.9 mph quicker. More power went to accelerating the car, power that otherwise would've gone to spinning heavier wheels."
 
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