Mitsubishi Lancer 0-60 times

Autotk.com offers accurate information on Mitsubishi Lancer 0-60 times and quarter mile from trusted sources. You may also keep track of how 0-60 times of Mitsubishi Lancer changed across years and check out the model’s competitors with the same acceleration performance.

Our mission is to present an easy-to-read and comprehensive information on Mitsubishi Lancer 0-60 mph and quarter mile for the devoted geeks, as it is an essential indicator of the vehicle power.


2017 Mitsubishi Lancer 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
SEL 4dr AWC Sedan,168 hp

7.9 sec

16.2 @ 91 mph
SE 4dr AWC Sedan,168 hp

7.9 sec

16.2 @ 91 mph
ES 4dr AWC Sedan,168 hp

7.9 sec

16.2 @ 91 mph
ES 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan,148 hp

8.2 sec

16.3 @ 89 mph

2016 Mitsubishi Lancer 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
SEL 4dr AWC Sedan,168 hp

7.9 sec

16.2 @ 90 mph
SE 4dr AWC Sedan,168 hp

7.9 sec

16.2 @ 90 mph
ES 4dr AWC Sedan,168 hp

7.9 sec

16.2 @ 91 mph
ES 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan,148 hp

8.2 sec

16.3 @ 89 mph

2015 Mitsubishi Lancer 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
Ralliart 4dr All-wheel Drive Sedan,237 hp

5.7 sec

14.4 @ 94 mph
SE 4dr 4WD Sedan,168 hp

8 sec

16.1 @ 86 mph
GT 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan,168 hp

8 sec

16 @ 87 mph
ES 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan,148 hp

8.2 sec

16.3 @ 89 mph


Mitsubishi Lancer 0-60 mph acceleration across years

Year of a Model0-60 times1/4 mile times
2017

7.9 - 8.2 sec

16.2 @ 91 - 16.3 @ 89 mph
2016

7.9 - 8.2 sec

16.2 @ 91 - 16.3 @ 89 mph
2015

5.7 - 8.2 sec

14.4 @ 94 - 16.3 @ 86 mph
2014

5.7 - 8.2 sec

14.4 @ 94 - 16.3 @ 86 mph
2013

5.7 - 8.1 sec

14.4 @ 94 - 16.2 @ 87 mph
2012

5.7 - 8.1 sec

14.4 @ 94 - 16.2 @ 87 mph
2011

5.7 - 8.2 sec

14.4 @ 94 - 16.3 @ 89 mph
2010

6.8 - 7.9 sec

14.9 @ 94 - 16.1 @ 90 mph
2009

6.5 - 8 sec

14.7 @ 93 - 16.2 @ 90 mph
2008

8 sec

16.2 @ 90 mph
2006

8.2 - 9.3 sec

16.1 @ 86 - 17.2 @ 81 mph
2005

8.1 - 9.7 sec

16 @ 86 - 17.1 @ 82 mph
2004

8.1 - 10.4 sec

16 @ 86 - 17.8 @ 77 mph
2003

9.7 - 10.2 sec

17.1 @ 82 - 17.7 @ 78 mph
2002

9.2 - 10.1 sec

17.7 @ 0 - 18.6 @ 0 mph

Cars with the same 0-60 time

2017 Hyundai Sonata

0-60 times 7.9 sec

1/4 mile 16.2 sec @ 88
2017 Jaguar XF

0-60 times 7.9 sec

1/4 mile 16.6 sec @ 87
2017 Mazda Mazda3

0-60 times 7.9 sec

1/4 mile 16.2 sec @ 88
2017 RAM 2500

0-60 times 7.9 sec

1/4 mile 16.1 sec @ 88
2017 RAM ProMaster 2500

0-60 times 7.9 sec

1/4 mile 16.3 sec @ 89
2017 RAM ProMaster 3500

0-60 times 7.9 sec

1/4 mile 16.2 sec @ 89

The 2017 Mitsubishi Lancer is in its 11th year of production for the U.S. market. This makes it the oldest compact sedan. It is offered in 5 trims: the base ES, ES AWC, SE, and the higher SEL variant. The last three versions come with a standard all-wheel-drive system.

The Lancer has received a few upgrades since its launch. However, its main selling point is offering buyers value for their money. This value has been offered for a long time at the expense of competitive fuel consumption ratings and a good interior. The exterior also looks traditional and makes the Lancer a somewhat backward car in a world where manufacturers opt for fastback lines for better aerodynamics.

The base ES model comes with front-wheel-drive. It is powered by a 2.0-liter inline-4 engine that makes 148 horsepower. The power is transmitted through a 5-speed-manual transmission or a continuously variable transmission (CVT) redesigned for better fuel economy and performance. The 2.0-liter strains to work with the CVT and is perky with the 5-speed manual. It’s also quite noisy.

The other four trims carry a 2.4-liter inline-4 engine that makes 168 horses. It is mounted on a CVT which comes as standard. The system is an all-wheel-drive that’s similar to the one found in the Outlander Sport compact SUV. Upper trims release more torque and power that drive the sedan more confidently.

The Lancer is sportier and drives better than a majority of the small compacts within the market. Beyond the noise, it offers a responsive and smooth drive with pleasant steering.

The base ES Lancer features air conditioning, fog lights, heated power mirrors equipped with turn indicators, 16-inch alloy wheels, voice-activated cell phone and audio controls, and LED daytime running lights. The 2017 models come with a rearview camera as standard and an upgraded audio system. The 2.4-liter found in the ES AWC trim is larger and features an all-wheel-drive system.

For consumers, the mid-grade SE and the well-tuned ES variants will be a favorite. The former adds ventilated disc brakes, air conditioning, steering-wheel audio controls, stabilizer bars, keyless entry, split-folding rear seats, and 18-inch alloy wheels. The Sun and Sound package adds a premium sound system and sunroof to the SE and SEL variants.

In addition to value, buyers get a pleasant and calm driving experience. There are, however, plenty of better-performing models from other manufacturers.

The 2017 Mitsubishi Lancer doesn’t shy away from its age. It’s noisy on the road, has poor gas mileage and looks cheap. In 2016, it got an upgraded continuously variable automatic transmission, a front-end overhaul, and other new standard features. The rearview camera and 6.1-inch touchscreen that came as an option are now standard.

A quick comparison with other models will reveal to you that the Lancer is indeed a car that’s behind time. For a daily commuter, the car is difficult to live with. It lacks the zeal experienced in competing models and lacks modern technological features. The Honda Civic is a much better option for a small sedan. Other models that perform and behave better include the Mazda 3, Hyundai Elantra, Subaru Impreza, and the Kia Forte.

 

Written by William Mutugi



Mitsubishi Lancer specs

Lancer 0-60 times
Lancer horsepower
Lancer dimensions
Lancer wheels
Lancer tire size
Custom Lancer