The Civic could have changed more than this only if it got a recreational car body instead of a hatchback. The powertrain can only be a hybrid, and despite the 2.0-liter engine, the Civic mode is an economical five-door compact rather than a sporty hatchback. It has the potential, but it has been tuned to a completely different one, so the excited behavior and sporty style are now far from it. Is it worth sacrificing the famous sportiness for a hybrid powertrain that promises low consumption? Can you keep the low consumption according to refueling? We looked into this in the latest Teletank episode!

You can read our detailed test of the 11th generation Honda Civic here:

Come with us! This is Teletank, the Vezess series of consumption meters. If you would like to show us your car, which eats an impossibly large amount of fuel, or even runs on gas, write to us at [email protected] to e-mail address!

Cars measured in Teletank so far:

Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio, 2021
Alpine A110 S, 2021
Audi A3 1.9 PD TDI, 2001
BMW 318is E36, 1995
BMW 320d E90, 2007
BMW 320i E46, 2002
Dacia Lodgy 1.5 dCi, 2020
Dacia Spring, 2022
Ford Focus 1.6, 2005
Ford Mustang Mach 1, 2021
Jaguar F-Type P450 AWD, 2021
Kia Ceed 160 T-GDI Hybrid 48V
Maserati Levante GT Hybrid, 2022
Mazda3 1.6, 2007
Mazda RX-8
Mercedes-Benz E 250 Diesel S124, 1995
Opel Astra G 1.6, 2001
Peugeot 206 1.4 HDi, 2003
Porsche Macan GTS, 2021
RAM 1500 5.7 HEMI, 2021
Renault Thalia 1.4 8V, 2005
Skoda Fabia 1.5 TSI DSG, 2022
Suzuki S-Cross 1.4 Hybrid 6MT, 2021
Suzuki Swift 1.0, 2002
Suzuki Vitara 1.4 Hybrid 6AT, 2021
Suzuki Vitara 1.5 Hybrid, 2022
Toyota Camry Hybrid, 2022
Toyota Prius III, 2010
Toyota Yaris 1.4 D-4D, 2007
Volkswagen Passat 2.0 TDI, 2015