NSXAcura's two-seat sports car remains a thrill to drive, despite the age of its basic design, which dates back to 1991. Updates have helped to keep it contemporary so this newest NSX still delivers exotic car performance with little of the fuss traditionally associated with this vehicle class. The NSX is spectacular at track events, which are the only venues where a driver can legally tap its full acceleration and handling capabilities. Yet, the car also can be driven in gridlocked traffic with the air conditioning on without protest. Buyers who opt for the sequentially shifted automatic transmission end up with a smaller and less powerful engine than buyers who choose the six-speed manual, but acceleration is abundant with either drivetrain. Conclusion: The NSX is a wonderful sports car. Some buyers in this class want more than a V-6, however, and low sales volumes continually stir rumors over the car's future. Think twice, however, before allowing its untemperamental nature to lure you into making this car your daily driver. Parking lot dings and nicks in the aluminum body work will be expensive to repair.
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