Honda Integra gearbox
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Second generation Integra gearbox from 1990 to 1993 had a 5 speed manual gearbox and a 4 speed automatic gearbox. The gearbox shared the YS1 code from the base models, but was only slightly taller in gear ratio to the Japanese market S1/J1 gearboxes featured on the XSi’s B16.
Third generation Integra gearbox from 1993 to 2001 came with a 5 speed manual gearbox. The gearbox gearing used was very similar to that of the civic Si from 1999–2000, which featured closer gear ratios in second through fifth gears, in order to take advantage of the additional rev range. However, the Type R gearboxes featured stronger synchros in all 5 gears. Theses versions retained the same 4.4 final drive throughout the Type-R’s production run, unlike the Japanese version, which in 1998 changed to a 4.785 final drive along with revised gearing (However the 4th and 5th gear in the 4.785 gearbox was from the GSR gearbox, which made the ratios for 4th and 5th on the 4.75 nearly identical to the 4th and 5th gear in the 4.4 tranny, resulting in easier cruising at higher speeds). Unlike the other model Integra’s with a open differential, The Type R came with a torque-sensing limited slip type.
Fourth generation Integra gearbox from 2001 to 2007 came with 5 and a 6 speed manual gearbox and a 5 speed automatic.
Manual Gearboxes on the Integra
A manual gearbox, also known as a manual gearbox or standard gearbox (informally, a “manual,” “stick shift,” “straight shift,” or “straight drive”) is a type of gearbox used in motor vehicle applications. It generally uses a driver-operated clutch, typically operated by a pedal or lever, for regulating torque transfer from the internal combustion engine to the gearbox, and a gear-shift, either operated by hand (as in a car) or by foot (as on a motorcycle). Other types of gearbox in main stream automotive use are the automatic gearbox, semi-automatic gearbox, and the continuously variable gearbox (CVT).
Automatic Gearboxes for the Integra
An automatic gearbox (often informally shortened to auto, and abbreviated to AT) is a motor vehicle gearbox that can automatically change gear ratios as the vehicle moves, freeing the driver from having to shift gears manually. Similar but larger devices are also used for heavy duty commercial and industrial vehicles and equipment.
Most automatic gearboxes have a defined set of gear ranges, often with a parking pawl feature that locks the output shaft of the gearbox. Continuously variable gearboxes (CVTs), which are very different from conventional automatic gearboxes, can change their ‘ratios’ over a wider ‘stepless’ range, rather than between a set of fixed gear ratios. CVTs have been used for decades in 2 wheeled scooters, but have only seen use in a few automobile models. Recently, however, CVT technology has gained greater acceptance among manufacturers and customers.
Manual gearboxes often feature a driver-operated clutch and a movable gear selector. Most automobile manual gearboxes allow the driver to select any forward gear ratio (“gear”) at any time, but some, such as those commonly mounted on motorcycles and some types of racing cars, only allow the driver to select the next-higher or next-lower gear. This type of gearbox is sometimes called a sequential manual gearbox. Sequential gearboxes are commonly used in auto racing for their ability to make quick shifts.
Manual gearboxes are characterized by gear ratios that are selectable by locking selected gear pairs to the output shaft inside the gearbox. Conversely, most automatic gearboxes feature epicyclic (planetary) gearing controlled by brake bands and/or clutch packs to select gear ratio. Automatic gearboxes that allow the driver to manually select the current gear are called Manumatics. A manual-style gearbox operated by computer is often called an automated gearbox rather than an automatic.
Contemporary automobile manual gearboxes typically use four to six forward gears and one reverse gear, although automobile manual gearboxes have been built with as few as two and as many as eight gears. Gearbox for heavy trucks and other heavy equipment usually have at least 9 gears so the gearbox can offer both a wide range of gears and close gear ratios to keep the engine running in the power band. Some heavy vehicle gearboxes have dozens of gears, but many are duplicates, introduced as an accident of combining gear sets, or introduced to simplify shifting. Some manuals are referred to by the number of forward gears they offer (e.g., 5-speed) as a way of distinguishing between automatic or other available manual gearboxes. Similarly, a 5-speed automatic gearbox is referred to as a “5-speed automatic.”
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