Honda Civic 0-60 times

Autotk.com offers accurate information on Honda Civic 0-60 times and quarter mile from trusted sources. You may also keep track of how 0-60 times of Honda Civic 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 Honda Civic 0-60 mph and quarter mile for the devoted geeks, as it is an essential indicator of the vehicle power.


2020 Honda Civic 0-60 times, all trims

Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile

2019 Honda Civic 0-60 times, all trims

Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile

Car And Driver Results

Zero to 60 mph 7.2 sec
Zero to 100 mph 18.3 sec
Rolling start, 5-60 mph 8.1 sec
Top gear, 30-50 mph 13.0 sec
Top gear, 50-70 mph 8.7 sec
Standing ¼-mile 15.4 sec @ 92 mph
Braking, 70-0 mph 170 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad 0.91 g
Source: С&D

2018 Honda Civic 0-60 times, all trims

Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile

2017 Honda Civic 0-60 times, all trims

Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile
Sport 4dr Hatchback
6.6 sec, 15.1 @ 95
EX-L Navi 4dr Hatchback
6.6 sec, 15.1 @ 95
LX 4dr Hatchback
7.6 sec, 15.9 @ 90
EX 4dr Hatchback
7.6 sec, 15.9 @ 90

2016 Honda Civic 0-60 times, all trims

Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile
EX-T 4dr Sedan
174 Hp, 162 Lb-Ft., 2899 Weight, 31 City / 42 Hwy mpg, 2-spd CVT transmission
7.2 sec, 15.5 @ 92
EX-L 4dr Sedan
174 Hp, 162 Lb-Ft., 2910 Weight, 31 City / 42 Hwy mpg, 2-spd CVT transmission
7.2 sec, 15.5 @ 92
LX 4dr Sedan
158 Hp, 138 Lb-Ft., 2742 Weight, 27 City / 40 Hwy mpg, 6-spd man transmission
7.8 sec, 15.9 @ 88
EX 4dr Sedan
158 Hp, 138 Lb-Ft., 2795 Weight, 31 City / 41 Hwy mpg, 2-spd CVT transmission
8.2 sec, 16.3 @ 90


Honda Civic 0-60 mph acceleration across years

Year of a Model0-60 times, Quarter mile
2017 6.6 - 7.6 sec, 15.1 @ 95 - 15.9 @ 90 mph
2016 7.2 - 8.2 sec, 15.5 @ 92 - 16.3 @ 88 mph
2015 8 - 9.1 sec, 16.2 @ 89 - 17 @ 83 mph
2014 6.3 - 10.3 sec, 14.2 @ 96 - 17.5 @ 79 mph
2013 6.9 - 10.1 sec, 14.9 @ 97 - 17.4 @ 79 mph
2012 6.8 - 10.1 sec, 14.8 @ 97 - 17.4 @ 79 mph
2011 6.6 - 10.1 sec, 15.2 @ 96 - 17.4 @ 79 mph
2010 6.6 - 10.1 sec, 15.2 @ 96 - 17.4 @ 79 mph
2009 6.7 - 10.1 sec, 15.2 @ 95 - 17.4 @ 79 mph
2008 6.7 - 10.1 sec, 15.2 @ 95 - 17.4 @ 79 mph
2007 6.7 - 10.1 sec, 14.5 @ 95 - 17.4 @ 79 mph
2006 6.7 - 10.1 sec, 15.2 @ 96 - 17.4 @ 79 mph
2005 7.7 - 13 sec, 16 @ 92 - 19.5 @ 74 mph
2004 7.7 - 13 sec, 16 @ 92 - 19.5 @ 74 mph
2003 7.6 - 13 sec, 15.9 @ 92 - 19.4 @ 74 mph
2002 7.6 - 9.05 sec, 16.2 @ 0 - 17.75 @ 0 mph
2001 7.45 - 9 sec, 15.75 @ 0 - 17.6 @ 0 mph
2000 7.35 - 10.4 sec, 15.95 @ 0 - 18.5 @ 0 mph
1999 7.4 - 9.4 sec, 16.2 @ 0 - 18.2 @ 0 mph

Honda Civic competitors' 0-60 mph acceleration

More than 40 years after its launch, the Civic remains to be Honda’s most reliable and economical compact vehicle. It’s available in three forms: as a coupe, sedan or hatchback with the wagon being offered in earlier generations. The front wheel drive compact features a 4-cylinder engine with the fuel-efficient hybrid or high-performance variants available for those who wish to go for different powertrains.

The 1.5-liter engine churns out about 180 hp and 177 lb-ft of torque. While these may not win any powerhouse prizes, the CVT-equipped Sports hatchback beats the manual edition by 0.1 seconds when hitting the 60mph mark. This is thanks to the premium fuel which Honda highly recommends for the Sport. This tiny and acceptable delay in the manual may be due to its double shift when handling the job.

The manual does, however, beat the CVT in many other acceleration aspects. It covers a quarter of a mile in 15.2 seconds at 94mph – 0.2 sooner than the CVT automatic – and reaches 100mph 1.5 seconds earlier. The shifting experience is, however, quite pleasurable, making it easy to forgive the manual for being 0.1 seconds late in the 60mph mark contest. The charming light shifts and intelligently-placed pedals allow for a seamless drive through all terrain.

The Civic is quite comfortable, delivering a settled and flawless ride thanks to its regular ‘passive’ suspension. This helps the vehicle to avoid getting caught up too badly by potholes. The passive suspension system is, however, not equipped in the EX, Prestige and Sport Plus trims.

The posher trim levels have adaptable dampers which allow for suspension adjustment by the touch of a button. A softer setting allows for the smooth handling of road imperfections while a firmer mode gives the driver a more realistic feel of what’s underneath.

The interior isn’t that impressive, but the Civic does feature a solid and well-placed dashboard with fewer soft-touch plastics. It also comes with rotary dials for climate control which are pleasingly weighty and deliver on twisting.

All Civic versions come with 60/40 split-folding rear seats that lie parallel with the boot floor once folded. They, however, don’t recline or slide back and forth. There are also no folding front passenger seats to allow for the transportation of long items. Honda has also done away with the Civic’s cinema-style Magic back seats which allowed for extra storage at the back.

The hatch features 18-inch wheels in its sports trims. This is quite enlarged compared to the standard 16s and 17s found in other models. There are, however, lots of unflattering blacked-out body parts which host bright colors such as red. This may seem unnecessary since the sport does look better in darker hues.

The Civic, however, is still an excellent choice that offers consumers value and an unbeatable combination of Honda’s technological innovations and affordability. The dramatically large grille and taillights together with the low vehicle seating may be a bit of an adjustment for those used to taller crossovers. 



Honda Civic specs

Civic 0-60 times
Civic horsepower
Civic dimensions
Civic wheels
Civic tire size
Custom Civic
Civic Parts