Honda Motor Co. unveils new model that lets you modify your car’s suspension

By By James J. Hagerty, Associated PressI have been riding in the car for years, but I never thought I’d be able to do the modifications that many people do.

That’s because the new Honda Civic, which is on sale in the United States today, has been designed to do a lot more than just take care of the suspension and ride quality.

For starters, the Civic’s body has been redesigned for better handling, including new front and rear suspensions.

Its tires have been redesigned and new tires have come with wider tread patterns to better control the car’s weight.

And Honda’s design team has taken the car off the street with the intention of changing its body shape, and it has.

The company said the Civic will have an active front spoiler that will be activated with the push of a button, and a new active front bumper that will also be activated by a button.

The suspension’s stiffer and more responsive, too.

The Civic has been modified to help the car reach a higher speed, too, to help keep it in first gear.

“This is the kind of innovation that you don’t expect to see from a brand that makes vehicles that are made with the American worker,” said Mark Hirsch, chief engineer for Honda Motor Corp., in an interview with Bloomberg.

“It’s going to be very interesting to see what Honda does with this car in the future.”

The Civic’s active rear spoiler and active rear bumper are among many modifications the company has made to the car, and the changes are aimed at improving its ride and handling.

Honda also has made some changes to its electronic control unit, including removing the car from the car battery for a short time and using an external battery for longer periods of time.

The Civic is also equipped with an array of safety features, including automatic braking and lane departure warning.

But some people might be surprised to learn that it also has an adaptive cruise control that lets the car steer in any direction, depending on the circumstances.

“Our car is not a car that you go, ‘Oh, that’s what I want,'” said Hirsch.

“We are not selling a car you go ‘Wow, that is pretty cool.’

We are selling a vehicle that is fun to drive.

It’s a car for fun.

It is not an easy car to drive.”

To make sure that it was safe for me to drive it, I had to put the car in a very secure position, said Hinkle.

I put the key on the center console, then I locked it, then unlocked the car and went to the front.

That way, when I was driving the car I could have some assurance that it would be safe to drive, and I was sure that the seatbelt was there.

Honda says the car will be able adjust its handling automatically, but the company says you need to manually adjust its suspension by pushing the pedal down or up. “

But the people who drive them are not doing it out of some kind of selfish desire to get the most out of it.”

Honda says the car will be able adjust its handling automatically, but the company says you need to manually adjust its suspension by pushing the pedal down or up.

It will also offer two different suspension modes.

One is the default mode, in which the Civic does not adjust its ride at all, and that means it is stable and predictable.

But that mode also allows you to adjust the suspension to suit your preferences, and there are also several other options.

The car’s default mode can be used for both long-distance and urban driving, and you can set the steering wheel’s “sweet spot” to adjust steering precision to a level that works best for you.

The other mode is the more sophisticated one, which has two settings.

The default mode will let the car adjust its steering and braking settings for you when you drive a long distance, but that mode will also allow you to control the suspension by adjusting the wheel’s bumpers, steering springs and seat belts.

The two settings, combined, will let you make sure the Civic stays in first or second gear.

Honda is selling the Civic at an introductory price of $27,995 for the all-wheel drive and $30,995 with the all new CVT version of the car.

If you choose the CVT, you will be getting the standard three-speed automatic transmission and the new active rear suspension.

It comes with an eight-speed manual transmission, too — which you will have to change.

Honda said you will get a free 18-month Honda Pilot Vehicle Limited Warranty if you choose to buy the CV.