Japanese automakers have ascended the auto industry’s ladder to become some of the most popular and consumer friendly in the whole world.
Honda has been the world's largest motorcycle manufacturer since 1959, as well as the world's largest manufacturer of internal combustion engines measured by volume, producing more than 14 million internal combustion engines each year.

Honda car company became the second-largest Japanese automotive manufacturer in 2001 and a major player in the  sports cars bussiness. Honda was the eighth largest auto-mobile manufacturer in the world behind General Motors, Volkswagen Group, Toyota, Hyundai Motor Group, Ford, Nissan, and PSA in 2011.

Honda owners have created their own community. Their own Honda JDM subculture. Engine swaps and tuning is something casual !

Here is our top Honda Engines list:


B20 5

Better displacement. Better results.

160 PS/  stock performance coming straight frm Honda Car Company

The B20 is the 2.0 liter version of the popular B series engine, commonly found in the Honda CR-V. This engine is cheap and plentiful, making it a great choice. Like the other B series engines in the family, installing a B20 into your Civic or Integra is very easy and can be done using stock or factory mounts.

There's so many of them that finding a replacement is easy and stress-free. The larger displacement makes the magical 200 wheel horsepower number a bit easier to reach if you are intent on staying with a B series.

VTEC - It's not VTEC from the factory, so unless you are willing to build an LS/VTEC, this won't be available to you. Building the LS VTEC is very easy.

Smog - You also won't be able to smog your Honda, because the CRV is listed as a light truck. CARB certification and making your Honda swap 50 state legal is not possible with this configuration.
The Honda B20A engine series, known as the B20A and B21A was an inline four-cylinder engine family from Honda introduced in 1985 in the second-generation Honda Prelude. Also available in the contemporary third-generation Honda Accord in the Japanese domestic market, along with the Accord-derived Vigor, the B20A was Honda's first line of multivalve DOHC inline four-cylinder engines, focused towards performance and displacing 2.0 to 2.1 litres.

The third-generation Prelude was exclusively powered by the B20A engine family and production of the B20A engine family ended with the conclusion of the production of the third-generation Prelude in 1991.

It would be succeeded by the Honda B engine. Although sharing similar nomenclature and some design elements, the earlier B20A substantially differs from the later B-series in architecture enough to be considered two different engine families and must not be confused with other B-series engines and the B20B, a 2.0 liter DOHC engine introduced alongside the Honda CR-V in 1994.

There were two versions of the B20A:

The first generation of B20A engines was available in the 86–87 Prelude 2.0SI in Japan and Europe, the 86–89 Honda Vigor and Accord. It leaned towards the front of the car just like the A20A engine found in the same cars. This B20A produces 160 hp (119 kW) and 140 lb·ft (190 N·m) torque in Japan. In Europe this is called B20A1, produces 137 hp (102 kW) and 127 lb.ft (172 Nm).
(16-Valve, 4 Cylinder, DOHC, PGM-FI)

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