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Honda Accord

2018
Honda Accord 2018 sedan Trim Shown: 2018 EX sedan FWD CVT
The redesigned Accord joins other midsized sedans that have relinquished their V6s. Two turbocharged, four-cylinder engines are available. The base version is a 1.5-liter that's shared with the Honda CR-V SUV and Civic compact car. The new 192-hp engine is mated to a continuously variable transmission. The uplevel turbocharged 2.0-liter brings 252 hp and a slick 10-speed automatic transmission, but the gearbox uses an unintuitive push-button gear selector. A hybrid version is also available. The new infotainment system is a big improvement, and includes knobs for tuning and volume adjustment. Standard safety equipment includes automatic emergency braking system, lane-departure warning, adaptive cruise control, and lane-keep assist.
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2017
Honda Accord 2017 sedan Trim Shown: 2017 LX sedan FWD CVT
The Accord is one of the better midsized sedans. It is well-equipped and competitively priced, and it performs well. It handles responsively, though the ride can be a bit choppy. It has a roomy and well-finished interior. The four-cylinder gets 30 mpg overall with its unobtrusive CVT. The 3.5-liter V6 is lively and refined, and gets a decent 26 mpg overall. But the infotainment system on EX and above versions is unintuitive. Standard automatic climate control is a nice feature, but the LX lacks a power seat. The Accord Hybrid has an EPA rating of 48 mpg combined. The previous-generation Hybrid operated smoothly, but sacrificed a lot of trunk space. Expect a redesigned Accord for 2018.
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2013-2017
2013 Redesign Year
Honda Accord 2016 Trim Shown: 2016 EX
With the 2013 redesign, the Accord shrank in size but remained very accommodating and family-friendly. Four cylinder models got a CVT (continuously variable transmission) that contributes to an excellent 30 mpg in our tests. V6 versions remain with a regular automatic. EX and higher trims come with a more complicated radio and LaneWatch, which shows an image of what's on your right side when using the right hand turn signal. We think it's no substitute to blind-spot detection system that covers both sides. The Sport trim sharpens the handling a bit, but compromises ride comfort. High end models come with standard forward collision warning. 2016 updates slightly improved the ride and made the Honda Sensing safety suite, including forward collision warning and automatic emergency braking, available on almost every trim.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2016 $20,675 - $22,750 $17,800 - $19,735
2015 $18,050 - $26,250 $15,260 - $23,210
2014 $15,750 - $23,475 $13,070 - $20,570
2013 $14,200 - $21,100 $11,550 - $18,200
2008-2012
2008 Redesign Year
Honda Accord 2012 Trim Shown: 2012 Coupe LXS
The 2008 redesign made the Accord a larger, roomier car with an immense rear seat. Most importantly, this vintage comes with standard electronic stability control on all versions, a vital safety feature which in itself justifies looking only at 2008 or newer Accords. Ride and handling are very good, and the four-cylinder engine is smooth, powerful, and economical. The V6 is smoother, quiet and powerful, but gets just 21 mpg overall. Controls remain a model of clarity and driver visibility is generous. Try to focus on an EX, which is has a power driver seat, sunroof, and alloy wheels.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2012 $11,375 - $14,350 $8,830 - $11,630
2011 $9,825 - $12,825 $7,310 - $10,110
2010 $8,975 - $11,575 $6,465 - $8,915
2009 $8,300 - $10,750 $5,825 - $8,125
2008 $7,475 - $9,750 $5,020 - $7,145
2003-2007
2003 Redesign Year
Honda Accord 2007 Trim Shown: 2007 Sedan
The Accord is a good used-car choice by virtue of being roomy, reliable and having clear controls. EX trims are the pick of the Accord line with alloy wheels, a sunroof and better audio system. Most samples will have a four-cylinder engine that, together with the automatic, makes for a smooth, unobtrusive powertrain. High-end versions have a slick, powerful and quiet V6. Handling is quite nimble, the ride is steady and controlled and switches and gauges are intuitive. If you can, focus on a 2005 or newer model since it came with standard curtain airbags that provide more protection. 2006 and later models with the V6 come with standard stability control, making them particularly desirable.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2007 $5,750 - $7,475 $3,355 - $4,980
2006 $5,000 - $6,600 $2,650 - $4,150
2005 $4,725 - $6,100 $2,375 - $3,675
2004 $4,275 - $5,325 $2,005 - $2,955
2003 $3,875 - $4,950 $1,675 - $2,600
1998-2002
Honda Accord 2002 Trim Shown: 2002 Sedan
The Accord has been one of our top-rated sedans for years. While smoother and quieter than the standard four-cylinder engine, the larger V6 engines made the car more front-heavy and less nimble. Interior space is fine for four, tight for five. Controls are very easy and big windows provide excellent visibility. If you're interested in a model of this generation, make sure to get an EX with standard ABS.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2002 $3,125 - $4,075 $1,060 - $1,835
2001 N/A N/A
2000 N/A N/A