Honda Integra

Thanks to its motorcycle underpinnings, the Integra's got a well sorted ride and engine, but its lack of storage leaves it feeling compromised
Manufacturer
Category
Price
£8149
Available from
2016
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Integra review
Submitted by Simon Greenacre on Wed, 30 Mar 2016

THE Honda Integra looks like a maxi-scooter, but it’s actually a motorcycle gone incognito because underneath the scooter-shaped façade is an engine and chassis shared with the NC750X.

Scooter-ifying the NC750X must cost a bit more too because at £8,149 (£150 more than the previous model), the Integra is more expensive than the 2016 NC750X DCT, which costs £7,049. 

The Integra has a few clues to tell you that it’s not your standard maxi-scooter – like the 17 inch wheels and a chain and sprockets instead of a scooter’s traditional enclosed final drive assembly.

This updated 2016 model includes changes that Honda says is designed to improve quality and make it feel more like a motorcycle. One of the most obvious is the new exhaust silencer, designed to improve the Integra’s sound and style. The forks are new too, featuring Showa’s ‘Dual Bending Valve’ internal damping system. The front brake caliper is new as well, as are the LED front and rear lights and the crisp multi-coloured LED dash.

Click here to read the rest of our Honda Integra review.

THE Honda Integra looks like a maxi-scooter, but it’s actually a motorcycle gone incognito because underneath the scooter-shaped façade is an engine and chassis shared with the NC750X.

Scooter-ifying the NC750X must cost a bit more too because at £8,149 (£150 more than the previous model), the Integra is more expensive than the 2016 NC750X DCT, which costs £7,049. 

The Integra has a few clues to tell you that it’s not your standard maxi-scooter – like the 17 inch wheels and a chain and sprockets instead of a scooter’s traditional enclosed final drive assembly.

This updated 2016 model includes changes that Honda says is designed to improve quality and make it feel more like a motorcycle. One of the most obvious is the new exhaust silencer, designed to improve the Integra’s sound and style. The forks are new too, featuring Showa’s ‘Dual Bending Valve’ internal damping system. The front brake caliper is new as well, as are the LED front and rear lights and the crisp multi-coloured LED dash.

Click here to read the rest of our Honda Integra review.

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