Thinking about purchasing a new car? Use our new Car Loan Calculator to estimate your monthly car payment!

Specifications of a Honda ATC 110

by Ma Picard

Initially, ATC vehicles were designed as recreational vehicles. Farmers also found that ATC use could make farm work easier. Hunters discovered that these small vehicles could maneuver into more remote locations than traditional vehicles. In 1970, Honda introduced the US90, its first three-wheeler in the United States. The more powerful Honda ATC110 debuted in 1979 and was discontinued in 1985.

Dimensions

The overall length of the Honda ATC110 is 63 inches and the width is 37.4 inches. The wheelbase is 40 inches. The ground clearance is 4.3 inches. Seat height is 25.6 inches from the ground. The fuel tank holds 1.6 gallons, including a 3/10-gallon reserve. The dry weight, or the weight without tool kit, gas or oil, is 235 pounds.

Standard Equipment

A recoil starter is standard on the Honda ATC110. The standard four-speed transmission has a semi-automatic clutch and dual-range capabilities. High range allows higher top speeds; low range provides greater pulling power.

Engine and Mechanical

The Honda ATC110 boasts a 105.1 cc, single-cylinder, four-stroke air-cooled engine. The cylinder bore is 52 mm, while the crankshaft stroke is 49.5 mm. A 16 mm Keihin carburetor delivers fuel. Final drive is by enclosed chain. A foot pedal activates the rear drum brakes. An upgrade provided a parking brake on the ATC110. The four-speed transmission is operated by a shift lever near the left foot pedal.

About the Author

Ma Picard began writing professionally in 1995. She has been published in various media, both print and online. Writing topics include health and wellness, literature, family issues, gardening and simplicity. Her work appears on eHow, One Healthy Lifestyle, North Valley Magazine, and several other websites. With experience in an ever-growing variety of fields, Picard writes to share her knowledge with the world.

More Articles

Photo Credits

  • Hemera Technologies/Photos.com/Getty Images