51 Articles
Review
Video

Why test the cars now, when they've been on sale for a while now? Could a performance variant be on the way?

Official
Featured

Here are some cool cars that qualify for the 25-year importation rule in 2017.

Report

New trademark application could be used for a small hybrid sports car.

Motorsports

Acura decided not to tease us for years with this version.

Although the FIA GT3 spec car is just there for testing during a race weekend, Acura is confident that the car will post competitive times and will be ready to race in 2017.

Report

Some engineers at Honda are pushing to develop an Acura NSX Type R with less weight and more power, and without hybrid tech.

Rumormill

The Honda S2000 would give roadster enthusiasts the choice between two turbo four-cylinder engines to challenge the latest crop of convertibles.

Video

Xcar drives three different versions of the first-generation NSX, exploring what made that car so good that the new one is still trying to live up to it.

Official

Honda has a hefty lineup for next month's Tokyo Motor Show, including both two- and four-wheel vehicles, along with a pair of production models.

Report

Details on the 'Small NSX' to be sold as a Honda include an aluminum platform, 400 hp, three electric motors, a nine-speed DCT, and a weight under 3,100 pounds.

Video

Honda wants you to know that it's still dedicated to performance in a brief Japanese commercial simply titled I Like Sports, and the spot showcases much to get excited about from the brand.

Official

Most of us would probably deliberate pretty carefully before buying a new car – do a little research, read the reviews, take it for a test drive, compare it to the competition. But that's not everyone. Some buyers will order a new car sight unseen. Some will even place their order – for a performance model especially – before the production model is even revealed. And those buyers in the UK have been flocking to Honda for not one, but two upcoming new products.

Spy Shots

Developing a new vehicle is not without its complications, we're sure, but usually things follow a fairly predictable progression: you develop a prototype, you test it, test it and test it again, then you put it into production. What you don't expect is that your prototype will burn to the ground, but that's what famously happened to the NSX which Honda engineers were testing a few months ago.

Report

Acura has done a good job of keeping the next-generation NSX under the wraps for the past few months, especially after a fiery little incident during testing at the Nürburgring earlier this year. But UK's What Car? recently got a chance to speak with development boss Ted Klaus, and he unleashed a few new details about the much-anticipated supercar to make it even harder for us to wait.

Spy Shots

Assuming all goes to plan, automakers test their vehicles to the breaking point in the months and years leading up to that vehicle's actual release into the public. Which is good, because it's much better for a car to break in glorious fashion in the hands of the company that produces it than in the driveway of an owner who just spent their hard-earned cash to get it.

Spy Shots

Acura hasn't been shy about trotting out the concept version of its upcoming NSX hybrid supercar – we've seen it colorized on Facebook, wearing Super GT drag and running wrapped at Mid Ohio – but until now, we've missed seeing the production version at all. Thankfully, our boys in the field have been diligently camped out by the Nürburgring, just the place for Acura engineers to get the NSX shaken down and ready for the public.

Video

It's too bad that the Super GT series from Japan doesn't have wider availability in the US. It's full of recognizable cars and consistently high-quality racing, but it's not widely covered. A new video from GT Channel sheds some much-needed light on this less well-known motorsport and shows just how exciting it can be.

Rumormill

Nine years separated the arrival of the original Acura NSX and the Honda S2000. By that time, the NSX was closer to the end of its fifteen-year production cycle than it was to its beginning. The latest word has it that not only is Honda planning a successor to the S2000, but it's not about to wait that long after the new NSX arrives before it's rolled out.