Report Abuse


Search This Blog

Arsip Blog

About Us



Subcribe Now

Subscribe New Articles

Subscribe to Our Newsletter for Get Quality Updates on Your Email. It's Free!

Latest Posts

2016 Toyota Mirai vs 2017 Honda Clarity | 2017 Electric Cars

2016 Toyota Mirai vs 2017 Honda Clarity_2017 Electric Cars

Honda and Toyota both promise that hydrogen oil cells will power the cars of tomorrow. We test their mettle today.

2016 Toyota Mirai vs 2017 Honda Clarity.This is a fantasy comparison test, but not our normal genu. "They dont have" strange sheetmetal on display here , no towering horsepower or physics-defying control. Certainly nobody fancies about driving 300 miles without leaving Los Angeles. But that's exactly what we did to evaluate the Honda Clarity and Toyota Mirai, drawing a path between each of the area's hydrogen terminals to assess the reality of owning one of these fuel-cell-powered cars.

Yes, you read that correctly. No longer does hitching your wagon to the periodic table ask leasing a carmaker's science activity with a promise to return it, whether or not you're done driving it, at the least not if you waste $58,385 for the Mirai. A federal tax credit expired at the end of last year, but a $5000 rebate from the country of California still shortens this sum. Even so, goosed rental charges want the majority of members of those traveling the hydrogen highway will remain tenants. Toyota will let you drive a Mirai for $349 a few months for three years, including free hydrogen. A similar consider from Honda leads $369. Its second-generation Clarity--on sale since December 2016 -- is lease-only, with a nominal $59,365 MSRP. The cars are accessible only in California.

Certainly these kinds of numbers would make good monetary feel for batch of moves, peculiarly considering both the Clarity and Mirai are eligible for California's white" clean air" HOV-lane stickers through January 1, 2019. Regardless, Toyota moved exactly 1034 Mirais in 2016, its first full year on the market, which is less than the number of Camrys it constructed per day last year.

For cars that portend a transportation revolution, these two have preferably mundane goals. Aside from their powertrains, the engineering is primarily is targeted at resembling its own experience of each company's mass-market mid-size sedan, those hundreds of gasoline-burning Accords and Camrys that Americans buy each year. And not the V-6 sits, but the four-cylinders, as the Clarity and Mirai have similarly modest capability specs, their electrical machine/ generators rated at 174 and 152 horsepower, respectively.

2016 Toyota Mirai vs 2017 Honda Clarity_2017 Electric Cars

Both are mounted up front to drive the figurehead pedals through single-speed transaxles. Layouts diverge from there, in part because Toyota acquires some of the tech from its hybrid lineup, including the motor, power-control measurement, and nickel-metal-hydride artillery. Honda sets the oil cadre for the purposes of the Clarity's hood, while Toyota makes its oil cadre for the purposes of the Mirai's front seat. This is approximately where the Honda's 1.7 -kWh battery resides. Toyota makes a 1.5 -kWh battery in the stalk along with the smallest of two hydrogen tanks, with the larger container packed for the purposes of the rear benches. Tank placement is reversed in the Honda. The electrical engines that change the pedals draw current immediately from the oil cells, as well as from the batteries, which get billed both by the oil cadre and through regenerative braking. Both cars appraise exactly less than 193 inches long, almost the same length as their Accord and Camry counterparts.

If neither the Clarity nor the Mirai is seen to deliver amazes, the bud hydrogen infrastructure is good for a few. We learnt it a breeze to trip every hydrogen pump in the greater Los Angeles sprawl in a day. Most have simply been added to regular gas station, with on-site hydrogen storage in aboveground tanks the size of studio apartment. Fueling was simple-minded, taking only about five minutes. When we set out on our L.A. safarus, however, we found that not of all the 15 terminals is displayed in the California Fuel Cell Partnership's online map were gushing hydrogen the working day. One was temporarily down for maintenance, while we were told another has been offline for a while due to noise complaints from neighbours. Two more terminals were being served by technicians when we arrived. We also rose across a Shell gas station with hydrogen that was not listed on the map. Fortunately for us, this little frontier in the hydrogen economy was also well furnished with beef jerky.

Source : Caranddriver.com
Related Posts

Related Posts

Subscribe to get free updates

Post a Comment