A four speed automatic was optional. As with all other trims, the Civic Si received a slight visual upgrade in late 1989, featuring revised bumpers and tail lights. Some Hondas have multiple interior fuse boxes including in the trunk - the video above will show you where the interior fuse box of your 1991 Civic is located. This information should be posted in your driver's side door jamb. But I'm working on that. In Japan, automatic-equipped SiR Civics also received the lower-powered engine. Manual transmissions were 4-speed with cable operated clutch.
The suspension had a radical re-configuration with double-wishbone suspension in the front and an independent suspension in the rear, wheelbase was increased to 98. I don't know that much. Air Conditioning added 49 lb 22 kg. I have the 6G 1. If you need to find out your paint color name, you can find it here: Thanks for any help. The wagon, known in Japan as the Civic Shuttle, continued to be built until 1996.
Engine was D15B1 16V , with dual port throttle body injection, 75 hp 55. But there was more to come, and in late 1989 the new top model of the hatchback was the new SiR, fitted with the 1. Additional options were air conditioning and fog lights, as well as the different Honda Genuine Accessory alloy wheels. Some things that changed were the front bumper design, the front corner lights no longer had the two screws on the outside, the gauge cluster cover shape slightly changed, tail light units design changed, side moldings became thinner, and most American Civics received due to changes in federal highway safety law. These top models were equipped with the system. The 1991 had a higher geared steering rack - 3.
In 1990 the Civic had a light facelift. It weighed in at 2,286 lb 1,037 kg , achieving a factory 0—60 mph of 8. I also want to find out about them. The engine fitted was the 16-valve with 4-point injection and output of 108 hp 81 kW. If checking and replacing the fuse for the component in question doesn't work, we recommend seeking assistance from a trusted professional mechanic.
I'm trying to see if I can get more info for the color codes. Thanks for anyone who helps. . This bodystyle remained in production until February 21, 1996, when it was replaced by the and professional use , sold only in Japan. I don't like tan interiors. Some components may have multiple fuses, so make sure you check all of the fuses that are linked to the component in question.
I'm trying to see if I can figure out at least some of this. It was only available as a Hatchback. Automatic four-speed transmission was also available. I wish I could find a site that lists it. I just know a little about some stuff that some a lot of other people don't know. Compared to the previous generation, the Civic Si saw an improvement in handling, in part due to the at all four corners and lower wind due to the sleeker body shape. But it appears at leats some newer white models come with a dark grey interior.
While this setup did satisfy the federal regulations, the front doors had to be opened very wide to allow access between the belt and the seat. Fourth-generation Civic hatchbacks became famous among Honda Civic enthusiasts due to their lightweight design and formidable suspension layout. The front suspension incorporates an extended hub carrier, so the upper arm is relatively short. In Europe the SiR was called 1. They should be able to figure out if the component needs to be replaced or if there is a short or some other problem with your Civic. I really liek the white ones, but it appears the earlier white models came with tan interiors.
This, the first B engine, marked the introduction of Honda's variable valve timing and electronic lift control technology, or. Plus if we have this info we might be able to make it easier for people to find replacement interior parts. There was no power steering and no automatic transmission available except in Canada. In Japan the base version received a 1. Cargo capacity was an additional 100 lb 45 kg hatchback, 75 lb 34 kg sedan. So, what do all the other colors come with? In other markets, more powerful D16A7 and D16A9 engines were used instead, which made 122 hp 91 kW and 132 hp 98 kW respectively. Many Civic owners used the door mounted belts just as they would pillar mounted belts, buckling and unbuckling as necessary.
Might post on H-T later too. If you need to replace a blown fuse in your Civic, make sure you replace it with one that has the same amperage as the blown fuse. Electrical components such as your map light, radio, heated seats, high beams, power windows all have fuses and if they suddenly stop working, chances are you have a fuse that has blown out. Yeah, I collect that stuff too have some from 2001+. The video above shows how to replace blown fuses in the interior fuse box of your 1991 Honda Civic in addition to the fuse panel diagram location.
I want to help other people learn the little I know. The sedan and wagon featured powered automatic shoulder belts that retracted from the b-pillar to a position halfway down the a-pillar when the door was open, while the hatchback received a standard style shoulder and lap belt mechanism that was attached to the door and was intended to remain buckled at all times. If your Civic has many options like a sunroof, navigation, heated seats, etc, the more fuses it has. It also had upgraded brakes on the front with 10. If your Civic is experiencing electrical problems, you should always check the fuses first, because they are relatively easy to check and cheap to change. I'm going to need as many replies possibly to get this info clear. .