The new 2016 Honda Ridgeline pickup won't go marked down for an additional two years, however Honda discharged this enigmatic teaser outline this evening,
which professedly reviews
its anticipated second-era pickup truck.
That Honda is building up a second-era pickup for North America is not really a mystery. In July, reports surfaced that proposed the current Honda Ridgeline would stop creation in 2014, yet another second-era model would touch base in time for the 2016 model year. Honda's discharge today affirmed both focuses, taking note of generation of the present unibody Ridgeline, which is implicit Lincoln, Alabama, will reach an end in "mid-2014."
Typically, Honda's teaser representation uncovers practically nothing, yet the shadowy line proposes the new Honda Ridgeline will be much more upright and ordinary than the last Ridgeline. Not the close vertical C-columns, a long ways from the surprising (and dubious) flying braces utilized on the first Honda Ridgeline.
There's a decent risk the 2016 Honda Ridgeline likewise develops in size – if not to mollify American purchasers, who appear to incline towards full-size trucks, additionally to fit the bill for a more indulgent Corporate Average Fuel Economy (CAFE) standard, which is presently computed to a limited extent by a vehicle's foot shaped impression. A bigger foot shaped impression would bring about a lower commanded standard – essential, considering the present 2014 Honda Ridgeline is EPA appraised at 15/21 mpg city/roadway, which is keeping pace with a few full-estimate pickups available.
Points of interest on the new 2016 Honda Ridgeline are rare, no doubt. There is a remote chance it could embrace another stage, however in the event that the new truck follows in the strides of the initially, anticipate that it will rather ride on a changed form of the unibody building design that supports Honda's average size utilities, including the new 2014 Acura MDX and the expected third-era Honda Pilot. Assuming this is the case, anticipate that the new Ridgeline will profit by an immediate infusion six-chamber motor, and an expanded utilization of high-quality steel to trim weight.
Much stays to be seen, yet one thing appears to be apparent: between GM's new 2015 Chevrolet Colorado and the new 2016 Honda Ridgeline, the long-torpid medium size truck business sector will all of a sudden get some new sheetme