Engine:3.0L 2977CC V6 GAS DOHC Naturally Aspirated
For Sale By:Private Seller
Number of Cylinders: 6
Trim: Base Coupe 2-Door
Drive Type: RWD
Disability Equipped: No
Exterior Color: Red
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Interior Color: Black
PLEASE NO TRADES WHATSOVER. DON'T ASK! I'M NOT IN ANY RUSH TO SELL AND NO LOW BALLERS... CUTTING DOWN MY CAR COLLECTION.
I Purchased the NSX on 11/12/2004 with 57,954 miles from Citi Motors in Illonis. The NSX was bone stock not a single modification when purchased.
Any questions please email me; saminct at yahoo dot com
At the time of purchase received some service records going back far as 2003. Since my ownership of the NSX, I've kept maintenance records and other invoices of work performed to the NSX.
Service Done at 61K Miles.
Recent Service 64,600. Oil Change always Mobile 1 full Synthetic. Flushed coolant system, Changed Coolant Hoses. New Goodridge Stainless Steel Brake Lines.
65K Miles Oil Changed and Honda filter Mobile 1 Synthetic
Sorcery Wide Body Kit. Car was entirely stripped all molding and trim etc. removed before paint. Body Kit parts were painted before install.
Comptech Short Throw Shifter
New Volks 18/19 rims and CF hood. Will be sold with only 1 set of wheels and 1 hood. Your choice.
Acura NSX for Sale
- 1992 acura nsx only 40k miles 5 speed bone stock well maintained must see car!!!(US $34,950.00)
- 1992 acura nsx base coupe 2-door 3.0l
- 1992 acura nsx 3.0l - heavily modified - 550+ hp turbo ~10,000 miles on engine(US $75,000.00)
- Lqqk targa top auto collectible item just 35k miles!!! excellent condition!!(US $42,850.00)
- 1998 acura nsx t convertible, 6-speed manual transmission, low mileage(US $60,000.00)
- 1992 acura nsx coupe
Auto blogMon, 18 Mar 2013 13:30:00 EST
Look beneath the seats of a Honda Odyssey and you'll likely find a handful of that iconic loop cereal loved by toddlers nationwide. And to show that Honda understands its minivan's target market, it is using the breakfast staple to announce its plans to reveal the updated 2014 model at next week's New York Auto Show. While the announcement is creative, it unfortunately lacks much in the way of information, leaving us with little more than a vague teaser alluding to "some innovative new features."
As expected, Honda has also confirmed we will see the production version of the 2014 Acura MDX in New York. We expect the 2014 MDX to look very much like the prototype we saw in January at the Detroit Auto Show with only slight differences. The 3.5-liter i-VTEC V6 will be offered with all-wheel drive or, in a first for MDX, front-wheel drive.
You'll find the official press snippets for both below, and we'll have live images and details on both from the New York show. Until then... Cheerio!
Is there a point in the US auto industry where companies should start considering the welfare of their customers ahead of selling more cars? American Honda Executive Vice President of Sales John Mendel thinks that level exists, and we may be getting very close to it.
According to Automotive News, Mendel believes that finding more customers in the market could require pursuing subprime buyers and offering longer-term loans. However, he refuses to use those tactics. While selling models this way can improve things briefly, the strategies hurt resale prices and lower vehicle profits over time. The company won't do "stupid things in the short-term that damage the person who bought yesterday," he said to Automotive News. "It's a very, very short-term tactic especially in the subprime area."
American Honda, which combines the Acura and Honda brands, has seen market share decline from 9.7 percent to 9.1 percent through July 2014, according to Automotive News, and Autoblog's By the Numbers stats showed it posted falling sales in five of the seven months with data this year. Though, Mendel claims that was partially because the company focused on retail sales over fleets. The delays of the launches for the Honda Fit and Acura TLX likely didn't help either.
There are certain vehicles on sale today that are affected by what I call 'Camry Syndrome.' Named after Toyota's ubiquitous family hauler, Camry Syndrome affects a fair number of cars and trucks, many of which are exceedingly popular with consumers.
The issue I have with these vehicles is that while they're adequate, they lack ambition. Their looks are clean and reasonably attractive, but they're not particularly stylish, let alone adventuresome or - heaven forbid - polarizing. Their interiors are comfortable and well screwed together, with the sort of popular features that consumers expect at a given price point. Their engines are decently powerful and vocal enough to set the heart very slightly aflutter, yet they're not too thirsty. Their transmissions are invisible and their rides are best described with whatever buzzword synonym Joe Consumer might come up with for "sporty" or "luxurious." In short, they're boring.
In reality, provided they sell well, there's really nothing wrong with automakers building Camry Syndrome vehicles - they're reasonably competent at everything and clearly meet a need. The problem is that I want some aspects of my vehicle to be better than others, because contrast breeds character. I wish someone at Acura felt the way I did when it redesigned this MDX for 2014, because for me, there's so much of this premium crossover that's merely middle of the road.