Odyssey 2014 honda
2014 Honda Odyssey - Overview
Yeah, we know—minivans have a serious image problem. Moms and dads who value practicality more than style, the kinds of people who crunch numbers more often than they crunch abs, tend to drive minivans. These are the rule followers, not the rule breakers, the people who studied hard and earned degrees instead of cutting class and goofing off. Minivan drivers don’t care much about being cool, whatever that is, so there’s absolutely nothing sexy about a minivan. Or is there?
Think about this for just a second. What’s sexier than self-confidence? And what’s required to drive around in a minivan, more than anything except a need to haul a bunch of children or a bunch of stuff? That’s right: Self-confidence. If you care so much about the conclusions bystanders might draw based on your choice of wheels, you actually can’t bring yourself to drive a minivan. That means minivan ownership is for the select, self-confident few. That’s sorta sexy, isn’t it?
In the interest of full disclosure, I don’t own a minivan. My wife won’t let me. Believe me, with four kids ranging in age from three to 16, I want one. And I want a 2014 Honda Odyssey. But she won’t have it. So I live with a crossover SUV instead, a vehicle that is smaller inside and less fuel-efficient. At least it doesn’t tell the world we’re parents living in the suburbs, though. I mean, who would want people to think that?
Oh, you’re right. People think that about crossover SUV drivers, too.
If you’re still with me, let’s talk about the 2014 Honda Odyssey. Five different trims are available, each equipped in a way that makes you think: “What else could they add to this thing?” The Odyssey LX is the most affordable trim at $29,655, including the $830 destination charge.
Lots of people choose the Odyssey EX ($32,995), with the primary differences amounting to triple-zone automatic climate control, a 10-way power driver’s seat, power sliding side doors, keyless access with push-button start, a touchscreen audio system with HondaLink technology, Honda LaneWatch technology, a universal garage door opener, second-row window sunshades and more.
The Odyssey EX-L ($36,455) has leather upholstery, heated front seats, a power sunroof, a power tailgate, a Forward Collision Warning system and a Lane Departure Warning system. Buyers can choose to upgrade this model with a navigation system or a rear-seat entertainment system, but these are mutually exclusive upgrades for this model.
To get both navigation and rear-seat entertainment, choose the Odyssey Touring ($42,710). This model also gets bigger wheels, fog lights, front and rear parking sensors, memory for the driver’s settings and sunshades for the third-row windows.
At the top of the trim tree, the Touring Elite costs $45,280. It comes with an ultrawide rear entertainment screen, a premium Surround Sound audio system, HD Radio, HID headlights, a Blind Spot Information System and a HondaVAC, an onboard vacuum system with a hose that stretches all the way to the front seat.
Visually, there are few differences between the base LX and the pricey Touring Elite. Aside from aluminum wheels, fog lights and minor exterior trim upgrades as you move up the trim level ladder, all versions look pretty much the same. No minivan is good looking in a traditional sense, but the Odyssey is at least stylish in some respects. Honda does need to work harder on hiding the exposed sliding side door tracks, though.
Inside, the Odyssey is rendered in a simple, no-nonsense design that emphasizes function without forgetting about form. The Odyssey’s cabin also exudes a general sense of refinement thanks to its symmetrical design elements, 2-tone color scheme and quality materials.
For 2014, Honda makes a 6-speed automatic transmission standard equipment for all Odyssey trims. Last year, this transmission was offered only for the most expensive Touring and Touring Elite versions of the van. The benefit is increased fuel economy ratings for the LX, EX and EX-L variants this year, which means that all 2014 Odysseys are expected to get 19 mpg in the city and 28 on the highway.
Assisting the minivan in meeting those numbers is a 248-hp, 3.5-liter V6 engine equipped with Variable Cylinder Management (VCM) technology. With VCM, the van’s engine runs on fewer cylinders when cruising and coasting, in turn burning less fuel. During my week driving the 2014 Odyssey, I averaged 19.8 mpg in combined driving, missing the EPA’s combined estimate of 22 mpg by a 10% margin.
Maybe I drove the Odyssey with too much enthusiasm. Don’t laugh—that’s not a joke. Among minivans, the Odyssey feels light and athletic, quick and maneuverable, hallmarks that apply to almost every model in Honda’s lineup. I’ll stop short of calling the Odyssey fun to drive, but I will say its more fun to drive than any other minivan and surprisingly capable near its unexpectedly high limits.
At all times, the V6 engine proves responsive and energetic, revving smoothly as power builds, making it easy to stay ahead of traffic or to merge into fast-flowing freeway traffic. When cruising, the VCM operates without drawing the driver’s attention, automatically cycling the Odyssey into and out of its fuel-saving Eco driving mode. While the 6-speed automatic transmission sometimes requires prodding to coax a downshift, it is equipped with Grade Logic Control that holds a gear for hill climbing. Consequently, I ascended the steep Camarillo Grade in California’s Ventura County at 80 mph without trouble.
The Odyssey’s ride quality and handling capabilities are outstanding, especially for this type of vehicle. On undulating stretches of road, or when crossing dips at an angle, the Odyssey wallows a little bit, but otherwise the suspension maintains remarkable composure. The steering is light and accurate, and the brake pedal is responsive and quick to bite. On the freeway, the Honda proves remarkably quiet in terms of engine, wind and tire noise.
As is customary when I test any new vehicle, I flung the Odyssey down Mulholland Highway, a long, downhill section of twisty 2-lane road near Malibu, California. I wasn’t expecting much, because every other minivan I’ve recently tested on this stretch of road has gone limp within the first few miles. In stark contrast, the Odyssey proved astonishingly good.
Yep, understeer is a constant companion when taking corners near the limit of adhesion, but the suspension does a superb job of managing squat, dive and especially body roll. On a hot testing day, the brakes shuddered a bit after repeated use, but did not fade. The steering isn’t particularly quick, nor should it be, but demonstrates exceptional accuracy to allow for mid-corner fine-tuning. The tires rarely squealed despite significant abuse.
Not that anyone is ever going to drive a minivan like this, but the fact that the Odyssey is utterly capable in the city, in the suburbs, on the highway and when taken to its limits underscores the sheer competence that is baked into every part of this vehicle.
Minivans take a beating, and so most of them have interiors rendered in cheap-looking plastic that’s easy to clean and inspires owner indifference when it is damaged. Typically, the further back you go in a minivan’s cabin, the more inexpensive the trimmings.
That’s not the case with the 2014 Odyssey. My Touring Elite trim contained leather upholstery that looked expensive and felt supple. While there is plenty of hard plastic in the Honda’s interior, the center portion of the dashboard and the upper front door panels are soft, almost plush to the touch. Graining and gloss levels are tastefully done, buttons and knobs impart a sense of refinement and quality, and the interior doesn’t look or feel flimsier the further back you go. Even the cargo area shows attention to detail.
Most controls are straightforward and simple to use, equipped with large markings that are easy to read and understand. I’m not a big fan of substituting touchscreens for buttons and knobs, though. While Honda’s new radio display offers large touch-sensitive virtual buttons and clear graphics, I sure wish it had a tuning knob to go along with its volume and power knob. The Odyssey’s upper display screen is not touch sensitive, requiring a control knob and surrounding menu selections to operate, similar to Audi and BMW infotainment systems.
Adults will be comfortable in the Odyssey, no matter which outboard seating location is selected. The front seats feature adjustable height inboard armrests, and because the upper door panels are trimmed in softly padded material, they prove to be a great place for crooking an elbow. I didn’t have trouble dialing in a comfortable position behind the steering wheel, but I think taller people might appreciate additional seat track travel.
The Odyssey Touring Elite’s second-row seats offer excellent legroom and foot room, as well as outboard armrests and a center fold-down console with cupholders and a storage tray. For adults, the setup provides cross-your-legs levels of comfort, so for kids this thing is like a limousine. Most trim levels also include manual side window shades for the second row, a critical feature for parents of newborns riding in reverse-facing car seats. Even with dark tinted privacy glass, it’s important to keep sunlight out of a baby’s eyes.
Most Odyssey trims also have a removable second-row center-position seat. With child safety seats installed in the outboard locations, I was able to squeeze in between them and ride in relative comfort, and I am not a small individual.
Access space to the third-row seat is generous, and once seated, an adult can ride back there for hours in decent comfort. Video-game jacks, a 2-prong power outlet, headphone inputs and an HDMI port help ensure that nobody need be bored while riding in an Odyssey Touring Elite.
In addition to excelling at carrying people, the Honda Odyssey can handle an amazing 38.4 cubic feet of cargo behind its third-row seat. That’s more than a Jeep Grand Cherokee can handle behind its second-row seat. Fold the Odyssey’s third-row seats into the well in the floor, and the van swallows 93.1 cubic feet of cargo. That’s almost as much as the redesigned 2015 Chevy Tahoe holds with both of its rear rows of seats folded down.
Maximum cargo capacity for the Odyssey is 148.5 cubic feet, but to get that number you’ve got to unlatch and remove the second-row seats, and store ‘em someplace where they won’t get damaged. Comparatively speaking, the Odyssey holds just as much of your stuff as the all-new, long-wheelbase version of the 2015 Cadillac Escalade, plus a couple of 2014 Cadillac CTS Sedan trunks.
Clearly, a Honda Odyssey is a minivan in name only.
Honda doesn’t offer options or packages like most car companies. Instead, it groups additional equipment into multiple trim levels, and buyers pick the version of the vehicle that has the stuff they really want.
When it comes to the 2014 Odyssey, the LX trim is equipped with standard Bluetooth calling and music streaming, hands-free text messaging, Pandora Internet radio and a USB port. Upgrading to the popular EX model adds triple-zone automatic climate control, push-button start, HondaLink connectivity and services, a universal garage door opener and a touchscreen audio system.
The Odyssey EX-L is where Honda breaks with tradition. Buyers can choose either a rear-seat DVD entertainment system or a navigation system with a hard-drive music server. Beyond that, the Touring includes both the navigation and entertainment systems, while the Touring Elite model adds an Ultrawide rear-seat entertainment screen with HDMI technology, HD Radio, a premium Surround Sound audio system and a new-for-2014 HondaVAC.
Designed for neat freaks, the HondaVAC is an onboard vacuum equipped with a hose that extends all the way from its cargo-area storage panel to the front seats. It works just like the hose on your home vacuum, sucking up crushed Goldfish remnants from the Odyssey’s carpeting without any trouble at all.
As for pairing a smartphone to the Odyssey’s connectivity and communications system, it’s a breeze. The rear-seat entertainment system also works intuitively, and Honda’s navigation system is easy to program. Unfortunately, many of the features contained within the infotainment system are inaccessible if the van is moving, a move to discourage distracted driving. While that’s fine, I can’t help but think that if a seat sensor detects that someone weighing 75 pounds or more is sitting in the front passenger’s seat, this stuff should be accessible while the Odyssey is under way.
Honda doesn’t mess around when it comes to safety. As soon as the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) announced that it would be introducing a small overlap frontal-impact crash test designed to assess how well new cars, trucks, SUVs and minivans protect occupants in collisions with trees, utility poles or oncoming traffic at the left front corner of the tested vehicle, Honda engineers got to work on the Odyssey.
The result is that for 2014, the Odyssey is equipped with Honda’s Advanced Compatibility Engineering II body structure, which is designed to deflect crash energy away from the passenger compartment in order to reduce injury and improve collision survivability. For good measure, Honda also added SmartVent side-impact airbags for the driver and front-seat passengers, made a reversing camera and expanded-view driver’s side mirror standard equipment, and debuted new features such as LaneWatch, Forward Collision Warning and Lane Departure Warning systems. The Touring Elite trim’s Blind Spot Information System carries over for 2014.
Then, so confident were engineers that their changes would prove beneficial to minivan buyers, Honda got on the phone with the IIHS, and instead of waiting for them to buy an Odyssey or two and conduct crash tests, Honda reimbursed the IIHS for the vans in order to have testing done sooner rather than later.
The IIHS recently completed testing on the Odyssey, and the minivan is the first to earn a Top Safety Pick + rating, reflecting the top rating of Good in every assessment, including the tough new small overlap frontal-impact test.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) hasn’t tested the 2014 Odyssey as this review is written. Last year, the minivan earned the highest rating of 5 stars, and that was before the structural changes accompanying the ACE II upgrade.
Like many Honda models, the Odyssey is a relatively cost-effective choice. While my observed average of 19.8 mpg fell short of the EPA’s 22-mpg combined-driving estimate, the Odyssey is among the most fuel-efficient minivans on sale today. Plus, it gets a 4-star rating from ALG for holding its value, and AOL Autos gives the Odyssey a 4-star rating for its better-than-average long-term cost of ownership.
Where the Odyssey falls a bit short is with regard to reliability and dependability, receiving average predictions from both Consumer Reports and J.D. Power. Perhaps lease deals and low-rate, short-term financing will help buyers turn the other cheek and hope for the best.
2014 Honda Odyssey Overview | Cars.com
After an excellent redesign for 2011, Honda's best-selling Odyssey won a Cars.com Minivan Comparison test and, more recently, our 2013 Family Car of the Year award.
For 2014, there are a few changes that improve slightly on the Odyssey's already winning formula, but Honda was smart to not fix what wasn't broken.
There are updates throughout the Odyssey range, but the new top-of-the-line Touring Elite is where you see the most-talked-about feature: a built-in vacuum system. That's the model we tested for this review, and it came in at a somewhat eye-popping $44,855. You can compare the 2013 and 2014 Odysseys here.
Honda made some small tweaks to the Odyssey's front and rear styling, making the nose smoother, if a little too rounded.
But what hasn't changed is the unique lightning bolt design that carries along the three rows' worth of large side windows. It makes for an interesting profile … and minivans don't typically have an interesting angle to be found anywhere.
The minivan shape, not necessarily its style, is certainly a stigma in suburbia and elsewhere, and that can be a make-or-break factor in a purchase decision. Some people simply don't want to drive a minivan because of what it might stand for, while others let the practicality of the platform influence their decision.
The remarkable thing about the Odyssey isn't its looks, it's a relatively enjoyable driving experience for any large people-mover, not just for a minivan.
Power is plentiful, with 248 horsepower from the 3.5-liter V-6. New for this year is a standard six-speed automatic transmission for every trim level. Previously only the top trim level received the six-speed and the rest had a five-speed. That helps boost fuel economy a bit to 19/28/22 mpg city/highway/combined for all 2014 models. That's the most fuel-efficient minivan on the market.
Handling is also quite remarkable for a large vehicle. Navigating parking lots is a breeze thanks to pinpoint steering and a great sense of space granted by the driver's view over the hood.
On the open road, the Odyssey is quiet and comfortable, but still exhibits some of the issues you'll have with such a low-riding vehicle, namely potholes and severe bumps hitting home harder than they would in a smaller, three-row crossover with more suspension travel.
Testing a top-of-the-line model shades some perceptions of interior quality, as most buyers opt for lower-priced editions. However, a majority of the 2014 Odysseys in Cars.com's inventory are EX-L trims and higher, which will have the same upscale leather seats as my test car as well as a new dual-screen layout in the center console.
All trims, however, have probably the Odyssey's biggest selling point for families: an adjustable second row that can expand widthwise. The row is composed of three separate seats that function as a single bench. The two outboard seats can slide outward with a pretty simple, two-step motion, adding 1.5 additional inches of width.
This is a huge bonus for parents with children in child-safety seats, which are often bulky. The Odyssey passed our Car Seat Check with nearly straight-A grades, including our test of three car seats fitting across the second row.
With two pairs of tether anchors in the third row, you can install a total of five child-safety seats of any variety in the Odyssey.
On EX trims and above, the second-row center seat can also slide forward, so an infant seat or car seat holding a smaller child can be moved closer to the driver and front seat passenger if the child will need attention.
Comfort in all three rows was good for the minivan class, if not exceptional. My wife and two small children used it as our family car for five days of errand-running and weekend outings, and it was loved by all.
A low step-in height and the power sliding doors — which come on EX trims and above — shaved precious seconds off the time it takes to get my children in and out of their safety seats. At 5 and 4 years old, they can climb up and down on their own, but we typically don't allow them to open or close regular car doors on their own for safety reasons. Power doors on minivans like the Odyssey take that out of the equation — and would be a major factor when it came to deciding between a minivan and a three-row crossover.
Not to mention the space. The Odyssey's passenger volume comes in at 170 cubic feet on EX trims and higher (it's 173 on the LX), which dwarfs Honda's smallish three-row Pilot, at 154 cubic feet, and the Chevy Traverse, with 151 cubic feet. You can compare the three here.
Even as children grow into their teens, a minivan would still be the more comfortable option for families.
The Odyssey, especially the Touring Elite, has more gadgets, cubbies and gizmos than nearly any car I've tested. Luckily for Honda, they're all well-thought-out and practical for families. How routinely they will be used is another story.
The newest feature is the HondaVac stored in the rear cargo area of the Touring Elite. (It's not available on other models.) Developed with Shop-Vac, the device works exactly as you would expect a built-in vacuum to work. It starts up with a push of a button and has excellent suction, devouring everything we put in front of it, including large pieces of pretzels, Cheerios and even sand. The hose is long enough to reach to the front seats, as well.
A large 16.2-inch widescreen is also standard in the Touring Elite and can play one DVD or video from two different sources at once via a split screen. (Unfortunately, there aren't two DVD players on-board, so one video must be supplied by an external player.) They can be heard over wireless headphones or through the surround-sound system, which includes 12 speakers and a subwoofer. "My Little Pony" never sounded so extreme.
The stereo sounds great, too, much like the previous model's, making this a rolling entertainment den for kids and parents alike.
The 2014 model also gets updated center controls. On EX trims and above that includes an 8-inch touch-screen that's within arm's reach and controls audio and environmental settings. A second screen sits higher in the dash. A separate control knob allows drivers to adjust that screen, which houses navigation and other functions.
More technology in modern cars can lead to distraction, but Honda's two-screen approach is easier to use than you would think. I did, however, have issues with the display and control of my iPhone's music catalog in the lower screen; information like album title and track time was absent. They do appear on the upper screen when it's selected to display music, but that's the only screen that can display navigation functions, like the map.
Besides spacious seating, another minivan certainty is a maximum amount of cargo room versus any other class on the market.
The Odyssey's maximum of 148.5 cubic feet behind the first row (with the second and third rows folded flat) is a bit behind the Toyota Sienna's 150 cubic feet but ahead of the Chrysler Town & Country's 143.8 and the Quest's 108.4 cubic feet. You can compare all four minivans here.
The third row of seats folds flat into the floor with the use of straps in a two-step method. With the seats stored, cargo room behind the second row comes in at 93.1 cubic feet. That compares well to the 87.1 cubic feet in the Sienna, 83.3 in the Town & Country and 63.4 in the Quest.
With the third row of seats in place, cargo room is 38.4 cubic feet versus 39.1, 33 and 25.7 cubic feet for those three competitors, respectively.
There are also plenty of storage options throughout the cabin. A removable console sits between the driver and front passenger and houses a large, covered bin. At the bottom of the dash, where it meets the floor, is a large cubby that in some models features a Cool Box option that can keep drinks cold.
A small trash-bag holder pops up from the back of the center console so rear passengers can easily dispose of the surprising number of wrappers left over from the suckers/lollipops, fruit snacks, crackers and cookies they consume.
The Odyssey is the first minivan to be ranked a Top Safety Pick Plus by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. To earn that score, the Odyssey passed all crash tests, including the challenging new small overlap frontal test, as well as a roof-strength test.
A forward collision warning system and lane departure warning are standard on EX-L trims and above. You can see all the Odyssey's safety features here.
The Odyssey may be slightly more expensive than the competition, but the price premium is negligible when considering the edge it has in terms of performance on the road and fuel efficiency at the pump. And for families, features like the expandable second row and unique options like the HondaVac are impossible to overlook.
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2014 Honda Odyssey Touring Elite Первый тест |
Обновление 2014 Honda Odyssey минивэн добавляет обычные стайлинга и безопасности обновления, а также размещения шесть-ступенчатой автоматической коробкой передач через борт, но самая большая новость может быть новый встроенный HondaVac доступны на топ-оф-линии Elite модель - по крайней мере, Honda надеется так. С HondaVac, автомобилестроитель ориентации заняты семьи, которые хотят очистить на ходу; в основном это все заинтересованы в микроавтобусе. Мы провели пару недель в загруженном 2014 Honda Odyssey, чтобы проверить HondaVac, а также его выступление на трассе.
С 2014 года обновлением, Honda не отклонился слишком далеко от того, с внешностью пересмотренной модели. Косметические обновления к 2014 Odyssey включают черный обрезается фары и черный объемный решетка радиатора, доступные противотуманные фары, цвет кузова боковые зеркала, больше хромированных деталей, а также обновленный задний дизайн с светодиодными задними фонарями и прозрачными линзами. Пересмотренный алюминиевый капот, крылья и передние части подвески помогают уменьшить общий вес транспортного средства.
Наряду со структурой тела АСИ следующего поколения Хонды, 2014 Одиссея получает высокопрочную сталь в A-, B- и C-столбы, рельсы на крышу, напольные рельсы, передняя область тела, и передний подрамник. Honda утверждает, что переднее открытие двери в 2014 году Odyssey является более прочным и стойким к деформации при фронтальном столкновении. Структурные обновления помогают 2014 Odyssey заработать оценку «хорошо» во всех тестах безопасности ИИХС, в том числе небольшого переднего теста перекрытия. Он также выиграл Пика Top Safety + рейтинг. Другие новые технологии безопасности включает в себя Предупреждение о лобовом столкновении (FCW) и Lane Departure Warning (LDW) на EX-L, Touring и Touring Elite моделей, а также фары, которые автоматически включается при дворники активизированы.
Наш полностью загруженным Odyssey Touring Elite тестер также включены практические свободный вход без ключа с началом кнопки, автоматические сдвижные боковые двери и задний люк, 650 Вт, аудиосистема с 12 динамиками с сабвуфером, навигация, спутниковое радио, Pandora, Bluetooth телефон и аудио, SMS текстовых сообщений, 12 вольт питания и розетка 115 вольт, а задняя развлекательная система с 16,2-дюймовым экраном и аудио / видео входов. Другие функции включают в себя кожаные сидения, подогрев передних сидений с сиденьем 10-ходового водителя власти с памятью и четырехстороннего переднего пассажирского сиденья, три-зонный климат-контроль (водителя, переднего пассажира, сзади), а также камера заднего вида.
Наряду с новым HondaVac, Одиссея Touring Elite поставляется с центральным консольным монтажом Прохладного Box (также стандартным на EX-L и Touring). Хотя Круто Box выделяется при хранении холодных напитков охладиться, он не охлаждает горячие напитки очень быстро. Установленный в задней стороне водителя панели позади третьего ряда, то HondaVac, с другой стороны, работает лучше, чем ожидалось. шланге HondaVac простирается вплоть до переднего сиденья и пол приводит в порядок интерьер красиво, в то время как канистра устанавливается ниже со своей собственной панели доступа.
Все минивэны Odyssey рассчитаны на питание от 248 л.с. 3,5-литровый V-6 с 250 фунт-фут крутящего момента и на 2014 год, все модели получить шесть-ступенчатой автоматической коробкой передач. На трассе, 4590-фунтовый 2014 Odyssey Touring Elite достигла 60 миль в час за 7,9 секунды и закончил четверть мили за 16,1 секунды на 87,7 миль в час. Odyssey остановился от 60 миль в час в 124 футах. В обращении, то наш тестер вытащил 0,76 г в среднем вокруг Skidpad и внахлест восьмерки 28,3 секунд при 0,54 г в среднем. 2014 Odyssey Touring Elite является EPA-рейтинг 19/28 миль на галлон город / шоссе.
Те времена ускорения немного от наших 4519-фунтовых 2011 Odyssey Touring Elite раз в долгосрочной преступник, отбывающий наказание в. Это минивэн ударил 60 миль в час 7.4 секунд и прибили четверть мили за 15,7 секунды на 89,2 миль в час. Новая модель, однако остановилась короче и размещены лучшие номера обработки, чем наш долгосрочный тестер, который остановился от 60 миль в час в 127 футах, натянул 0,73 г в среднем на Skidpad и внахлест восьмерка 28,8 секунд при 0,57 г в среднем.
Хотя и не так быстро, или ловкие, 2014 Odyssey минивэн не гонит сильно отличается от нашего 2013 Honda Accord Sport седана на улицах - не плохи для 202,9 дюймов длиной восемь-пассажирского минивэна. С его три-поперек сидения для второго и третьего ряда сидений и щедрым места для ног, Одиссей могут разместиться три взрослых и 38,4 кубических футов груза. Третий ряд сидения складываются в заднюю области грузового пола, открыв грузовую мощность до 93,1 кубических футов. С второго ряда сидений сложены вперед и основание сиденья перемещается к задней части передних сидений, Odyssey может обрабатывать 148,5 кубических футов груза.
С инновационными функциями, как Прохладная Box и новым HondaVac, Honda пытается остаться впереди конкурентов в сегменте минивэнов. Мы впечатлены функционирования HondaVac и простоты использования, но мы хотим это было доступно на меньших уровнях отделки салона или как автономный вариант для тех, кто не готов потратить $ 45280 на семейном автомобиле. С ее 2014 обновлений модельно года, Honda Odyssey остается людям удовольствие от вождения Автоэвакуаторы он был с 2011 года, и теперь мы можем сказать, что это круто и сосет в то же самое время.
|2014 Honda Odyssey Touring Elite|
|БАЗИСНАЯ ЦЕНА||$ 45280|
|ЦЕНА КАК ПРОВЕРЕНО||$ 45280|
|АВТОМОБИЛЬ LAYOUT||Передний двигатель, FWD, 8 проход, 4-дверный фургон|
|ДВИГАТЕЛЬ||3.5L / 248 л.с. / 250 фунт-фут SOHC, 24-клапанный V-6,|
|КОРОБКА ПЕРЕДАЧ||6-ступенчатая автоматическая|
|Снаряженная масса (F / R DIST)||4590 фунтов (56/44%)|
|колесная база||118,1 в|
|Длина * Ширина * Высота||202,9 х 79,2 х 68,4 в|
|0-60 MPH||7,9 сек|
|КВАРТАЛ МИЛЯ||16,1 сек @ 87,7 миль в час|
|ТОРМОЗНАЯ, 60-0 MPH||124 футов|
|Боковое ускорение||0,76 г (ср)|
|МТ восьмерка||28,3 сек @ 0,54 г (ср)|
|ЕРА ГОРОД / HWY ТОПЛИВА ECON||19/28 миль на галлон|
|ЭНЕРГЕТИЧЕСКИЙ СВОД., ГОРОД / HWY||177/120 кВт-час / 100 миль|
|ВЫБРОСЫ CO2||0,87 фунт / мили|