2017 honda accord v6 manual

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Owner's Guides & Manuals

Owner's Guides and Manuals are viewable on any computer or device with Adobe® Reader. These files contain detailed information about your vehicle, and can be downloaded, searched, and printed.

The Owner's Guide provides a quick how-to on basic functions and features.

The Owner's Manual explains the various features and functions of your Honda, offers operation tips and suggestions for vehicle care and maintenance, provides specific details on safety systems, and includes comprehensive technical specifications. If your vehicle is equipped with a navigation system, a navigation manual with detailed instructions, settings, and other information is also available.

2017 Accord Coupe Owner's Manual (Revised 03/07/2017)PDF2017 Accord Navigation Manual (Revised 03/07/2017)PDF2017 Accord Sedan Owner's Manual (Revised 03/07/2017) (4-door)PDF

A printed Owner's Manual, Navigation Manual, and Warranty Booklet are complimentary to the first registered owner, up to six months after vehicle purchase. These manuals require a valid VIN and mailing address. Order now.

To purchase printed manuals, you can order online or contact:

Helm Incorporated
(800) 782-4356

Delivery time is approximately five weeks. To save paper and time, you can download the latest manuals now.

Recommended Service for Your 2017 Honda Accord Coupe Recommendations for regular servicing tasks for your vehicle can be found in Service & Maintenance.

Warranty Booklets

Coverage and terms of your vehicle's warranties, including general provisions, new vehicle limited warranty, emissions, tires and accessories warranties, replacement parts and more. Details can be found in the Warranty section.

Need more help? Contact your local Honda dealer for assistance.

Sours: https://owners.honda.com/vehicles/information/2017/Accord-Coupe/manuals

– Detroit, Michigan

It’s hard not to like the Honda Accord. No matter which version of the popular midsizer you buy, it will deliver function, safety, and utility in spades. This particular Accord, though, is a slightly unusual take on the genre. It’s an Accord coupe with the V6 engine, the sportiest version of a car that isn’t really meant to be sporty. While it wouldn’t be my first choice for the money, I’m thrilled that Honda still makes a two-door midsize coupe at all. Most of its rivals – including the Nissan Altima and Toyota Camry (Solara) coupes – have long vanished. If nothing else, this Accord coupe is cool because it’s so unusual.


  • The engine is the absolute star of this package. Delivering its power instantly and predictably, the 3.5-liter V6 snarls as revs build. There’s really too much power here, so the front tires scrabble for grip all the time, but there’s no denying that it’s fun. I’ve driven an Accord coupe V6 with its available manual transmission, and while it is of course great because Honda makes such excellent gearboxes, the automatic in this car better suits the engine’s slightly overeager nature. Why would you want to shift when you can just stand on the right pedal and get heaps of acceleration at any time?
  • There’s no denying that the Accord coupe looks cool. Aggressive slashes in its bodywork, the subtle up-kick in the trunklid, and the big air intakes in the front fascia grab my attention in a way no four-door Accord can manage. Exposed dual exhaust tips likewise instantly signal that this car is a little bit hotter than your neighbor’s sedan.
  • In almost every regard except steering (more on that later), this sporty-ish Accord is just as satisfying for the driver as any other version. Superb visibility pays dividends when parallel-parking, as does the wide-angle backup camera. Though its engine and design suggest aggression, the Accord coupe is remarkably hushed and comfortable in ordinary driving. I folded the rear seat (which lowers as one piece, not a 40/60 split) and was able to easily load my bike in the trunk. And I even managed to get the fuel-economy readout to as much as 29 miles per gallon on the highway (EPA rating: 32 mpg highway). There’s no real downside, then, to using this as your daily driver.
  • It’s nice to see Honda can still play the nonconformist by offering a front-wheel-drive midsize two-door. The number of these cars on offer has shrunk to almost nil, yet Honda still sees a market. It’s just like Honda’s determination to still build a Civic coupe after most of that car’s two-door competition has vanished. Whether or not you think these types of cars make sense for the buying public, I respect Honda’s chutzpah in selling them regardless.


  • Numb steering really discourages me from taking advantage of the engine’s full potential. It’s partly that the electric-assist steering is vague and light at all times, but it’s also because I dislike the feel of the thick, squishy steering-wheel rim in my fingers. This isn’t a car that encourages me to drive briskly all day long. If the Accord’s chassis were more eager to play, I’d have more fun exercising the engine’s full power.
  • Trunk space and rear-seat room suffer compared to the Accord sedan. To put it objectively, the coupe’s trunk accommodates 13.4 cubic feet of stuff compared to 15.5-15.8, depending on trim level, in the four-door. And rear-seat leg- and headroom are both at more of a premium in the coupe, plus it’s tougher to squeeze past the front seats into the back row. But, hey, don’t we always have to make sacrifices for style?
  • It’s hard to make the case for buying a two-door Accord with a V6 engine. If you’re buying a Honda Accord to be practical, getting this version makes no sense: it’s hard to get in the back seats and fuel economy takes a hit compared to the four-cylinder engine. Besides, if you want a sporty front-wheel-drive car that’s still a great daily driver, $35,000 will buy you a nicely equipped Volkswagen Golf GTI or Ford Focus ST, both of which are way more fun to drive than this Honda.


Photos: Jake Holmes / Motor1.com


Engine3.5-Liter V6

Output278 Horsepower / 252 Pound-Feet

Transmission6-Speed Automatic

Efficiency21 City / 32 Highway / 24 Combined

Drive TypeFront-Wheel Drive

Weight3,554 Pounds

Seating Capacity5

Cargo Volume13.4 Cubic Feet

Base Price$24,860

As-Tested Price$35,210

Sours: https://www.motor1.com/reviews/97789/review-2017-honda-accord-coupe-v6/
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2017 Honda Accord Owners Manual PDF – 613 Pages (Sedan & Coupe)

Find the 2017 Honda Accord Owners Manual below. The 2017 Honda Accord Manual is for trims – LXSportSport SEEX, EX-L, EX-L V6and Touring trims, Coupe and Sedan.


The 2017 Honda Accord ranks amongst the top of midsize sedan categories. It is very well-equipped and provides a comfortable ride, responsive optional CVT, and excellent fuel economy. Sport SE trim is an addition to the 2017 Honda Accord lineup. If you wish to buy a car with impressive interior space 

Honda Accord offers two engine choices to the buyers. The base model is equipped with a 2.4L (inline 4) engine. It powers the Accord with 185 hp and 330 nm torque. When you team the engine with a standard six-speed manual, it returns EPA estimates of 27 and 36 mpg on city and highway. 2017 Honda Accord Owners Manual CVT model is also available at your disposal. At its core, the engine is perfectly suited for daily rides across city streets. 

A 3.5L V6 is yet another engine on the 2017 Honda Accord that ensures 278hp. You can mate the V6 with an automatic transmission. The suspensions are finely tuned to give the rides a comfortable feel, both in streets and on broadways. The 2017 Honda Accord ensures comfortable seating for five passengers in both sedan and coupe body styles. Both front and rear seats have enough room. However, if you are going for the coupe design, you might have to watch the legroom. 

Materials used to design the cabin of the 2017 Honda Accord Owners Manual feels great to touch. Both upper and lower anchors are present in rear outboard seats, but the rear middle seat gets upper tether only. 

2017 Honda Accord Manual Features & Reviews

Accord’s base model features a digital infotainment system that contains basic information, including radio settings. It also allows you to connect your phone via Bluetooth. You have physical buttons for climate and audio settings. When you opt for upper trim levels, you get a second infotainment system that comes with touchscreen quality. It can recognize gestures like swiping and pinching.

Honda Accord Manual is often a benchmark upon which other cars are marked in terms of look. The sleek roof and lamps give it a modern-day look. Honda Accord Sedan offers seven trim levels for different configurations – LXSportSport SEEX, EX-L, EX-L V6and Touring trims.  On the other hand, Honda Accord Coupe comes in five trim levels –LX-S, EX, EX-L, EX-L V6and Touring.

The base LX features 16-inch alloy wheels, a 7.7” touchscreen, a four-speaker sound system, and a rearview camera. Some additional utilities are dual-zone automatic climate control and Bluetooth. Seating arrangements are a height-adjustable driver seat and a one-piece folding rear seat. Major setbacks of the 2017 Honda Accord Owners Manual are the awkwardly-shaped trunk, and low predicted reliability rating.

Sours: https://www.ownersmanualhub.com/cars/honda/2017-honda-accord-owners-manual-31450/
2017 Honda Accord Coupe EX-L V-6 Test Drive Video Review

I like the Accord Coupe V6 a lot with a manual transmission -- it's sort of a bargain front-drive Audi S5 in that configuration. Go with the automatic, though, and this car loses its way in a hurry. It's probably just perception, but the Touring V6 just doesn't seem very quick, and shifts from the six-speed automatic have a strange abruptness that feels neither sporty nor smooth.

I still like the Accord Coupe's exterior lines, and there's more space in the back seat than you might expect. The dash layout is typical Honda good, and the company seems to have made some changes to its dual-screen stereo/nav/bluetooth setup that make it significantly easier to master (still no volume knob, though).

All the above statements apply to the Accord Touring V6 sedan too, though…and its four-door brother may be the biggest argument against the coupe. Unless you're dead set on the coupe's styling or plan to get a stick-shift, the Accord Touring sedan is a better overall buy, and the four-cylinder EX-L is a better deal yet.

-- Andrew Stoy, digital editor


It’s difficult to write about the Accord, any Accord, without using the word "competent." They’re not flashy, they do nothing over-the-top outstanding. They just look buttoned up inside and out -- they look normal (that’s a good thing) -- and simply go about their day-to-day business smoothly, comfortably and without drama. The chassis is rock solid for a front driver, the ride is a nice balance of control and compliance, and the engine is just sweet, smooth and powerful enough.

Like Mr. Stoy, I prefer Accords with manual transmissions, but that’s just personal preference. An Accord LX with a four-cylinder and six-speed manual starts at 22K and change. That’s what I’d get: very good in all areas, great in none, definitely among the auto industry’s bargains. It’s easy to see why Honda sells tons of Accords.

-- Wes Raynal, editor

Judging by the amount of people who told me “nice car!” and “that’s cool, what is it?” during my time behind this Accord’s wheel, I’d say Honda’s styling department did something right. This is probably the best-looking Accord to date, or at least the most aggressively styled.

The most interesting thing about this Accord, which may or may not be surprising, is that it’s actually fast. It does things you don’t expect a standard Honda to do: there’s torque steer, there’s squealing tires, there’s fun. While I think it would have been a lot more fun with a stick, the automatic attached to the 3.5-liter V6 did a fine job at managing the 278 hp and the 252 lb-ft of twist.

During my time on the highway, the Accord proved docile and comfortable -- the cabin was virtually free of wind and road noise, the seat was supportive and the infotainment system was easy to navigate (even without the volume knob). Buffeting with only one window down wasn’t terrible, but you’d still be better off leaving the windows up at speed.

While the power delivery might surprise, the rest of the car feels perfectly Honda. The brakes work well, but don’t send you much feedback. The steering feels like it was ripped straight out of the "Cruis’n USA" booth from your local arcade. It’s light and numb, but generally points the car in the right direction.

If you’re looking for something more subdued than an outright performance car, the Accord will still scratch your itching desire for speed.

-- Wesley Wren, associate editor

Options: moonroof visor ($129)

Vehicle Model Information


BASE PRICE: $35,210


POWERTRAIN: 3.5-liter V6, 2WD six-speed automatic

OUTPUT: 278 hp @ 6,200 rpm, 252 lb-ft @ 4,900 rpm

CURB WEIGHT: 3,554 lb

FUEL ECONOMY: 21/32/24 mpg

OPTIONS: moonroof visor ($129)

PROS: Great exterior lines and styling

CONS: Little steering feedback, sports car price

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Sours: https://www.autoweek.com/drives/a1852826/2017-honda-accord-coupe-v6-review-sporty-sporty-does/

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2017 Honda Accord Coupe EX-L V-6 Test Drive Video Review

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