Honda Brio Honda Brio (Indonesian variant) Overview Manufacturer Honda Motor Company Production 2011–present Assembly India: Gurgaon (Honda India) Thailand: Ayutthaya (Honda Ayutthaya Plant) Indonesia: Karawang (Honda Prospect Motor) Body and chassis Class City car Body style 5-door hatchback Layout Front-engine, front-wheel-drive Related Honda AmazeHonda MobilioHonda BR-V Powertrain Engine 1.2 L L12B i-VTEC I4 1.3 L L13A i-VTEC I4 Transmission 5-speed manual 5-speed automaticCVT Dimensions Wheelbase 2,345 mm (92.3 in) Length 3,610 mm (142 in) Width 1,680 mm (66 in) Height 1,470 mm (58 in) (Thailand) 1,500 mm (59 in) (India) Curb weight 920 kg (2,030 lb) The Honda Brio (Japanese: ホンダ・ブリオ Honda Burio) is a city car produced by Honda and sold in India, Thailand, South Africa, Indonesia and the Philippines. The car was introduced in 2011. Name The name Brio means vivacity or verve in Italian. In Indonesia, Brio has an additional Indonesia-inspired name for the country's LCGC (Low Cost Green Car) program. The name Satya (Sanskrit: true, genuine, sincere or faithful) is used, with added local distributor's name combined as "Honda Prospect Motor Brio Satya" as its official LCGC name. Concept model Further information: Honda New Small Concept History The Brio prototype was first shown at 2010 Thailand International Motor Show. The car is developed to position in a class below Fit/Jazz for emerging markets. The initial markets were Thailand and India. Specifications The Brio is powered by either a four-cylinder, 1.2 L (73 cu in) L12B i-VTEC gasoline engine delivering 88 PS (64.7 kW; 86.8 bhp) or 1.3 L (79 cu in) L13A i-VTEC delivering 100 PS (73.5 kW; 98.6 bhp) for the Indonesian market until 2016. It is available with either a 5-speed manual, 5-speed automatic or a continuously variable transmission. The car is certified to deliver a combined mileage of 19.4 km/L (55 mpg‑imp; 46 mpg‑US) and 16.5 km/L (47 mpg‑imp; 39 mpg‑US) with manual and automatic transmission respectively on the Indian cycle. Safety Safety equipment includes dual
For other uses, see VTEC (disambiguation). VTEC (Variable Valve Timing & Lift Electronic Control "vee teck") is a system developed by Honda which was said to improve the volumetric efficiency of a four-stroke internal combustion engine, resulting in higher performance at high RPM, and lower fuel consumption at low RPM. The VTEC system uses two camshaft profiles and hydraulically selects between profiles. It was invented by Honda engineer Ikuo Kajitani. It is distinctly different from standard VVT (variable valve timing) which advances the valve-timing only and does not change the camshaft profile or valve lift in any way. Context and description Japan levies a tax based on engine displacement, and Japanese auto manufacturers have correspondingly focused their research and development efforts toward improving the performance of their smaller engine designs through means other than displacement increases. One method for increasing performance into a static displacement includes forced induction, as with models such as the Toyota Supra and Nissan 300ZX which used turbocharger applications and the Toyota MR2 which used a supercharger for some model years. Another approach is the rotary engine used in the Mazda RX-7 and RX-8. A third option is to change the cam timing profile, of which Honda VTEC was the first successful commercial design for altering the profile in real-time. The VTEC system provides the engine with valve timing optimized for both low and high RPM operations. In basic form, the single barring shaft-lock of a conventional engine is replaced with two profiles: one optimized for low-RPM stability and fuel efficiency, and the other designed to maximize high-RPM power output. The switching operation between the two cam lobes is controlled by the ECU which takes account of engine oil pressure, engine temperature, vehicle speed, engine speed and throttle position. Using these inputs, the ECU is programmed
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