Honda Integra Integra Type R DC2
(Tomica VS Inno64 VS ERA Car)
In 1995, Honda introduced their first Integra Type R to the JDM.
The Integra Type R is equipped with a 1.8-liter DOHC VTEC in-line 4-cylinder (B18C) engine. In the JDM Type R this engine produces 200 PS (197 hp; 147 kW) at 8,000 rpm, whereas in the US models it produces 195 hp (198 PS; 145 kW) at 8,000 rpm and 130 lb⋅ft (176 N⋅m) of torque at 5,700 rpm. JDM cars and cars sold in other international markets came with an 11:1 compression ratio whereas the US Integra Type R has a compression ratio of 10.6:1. There were numerous differences between the Type R engine and the DOHC VTEC engine available in other Integra models (GS-R) but the increased power was primarily due to the higher compression, larger throttle body, high lift camshafts and high-volume exhaust manifold.
The Type R came only with a close-ratio 5-speed manual transmission. First gear and the final drive were identical to the GS-R transmission but gears 2-4 were spaced much closer. In addition, the Type R came equipped with a Helical limited-slip differential. In 1998, the JDM Type R and other international markets would receive a revised final drive ratio of 4.785 while the US Type R only had a 4.40 final drive ratio.
In this blog, we will mainly discuss and compare TOMICA premium, Inno64 and ERA Car. At the same time, there are some manufacturers produce the DC2, such as Hobby Japan, Kyosho and Hotwheels, etc.
3. All three brands have transparent light parts. I think that Tomica's headlights are the most detailed, and Inno64 did a good job on their taillights.
4. For the mold, ERA is strange and others are quite satisfactory (I am not familiar with DC2, welcome your suggestions)
5. Although the ERA is weird, it is playable, but the hood gap of the car was...🤭
6. Among these three brands, Inno is the best, ERA is playable, and Tomica is malleable.
P.S. Real car photos are not belong to us.
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