2016 honda pilot with navigation

2016 honda pilot with navigation DEFAULT

Honda Pilot GPS Navigation System Map Updates

The Honda Navigation Store is your official online source for Pilot GPS navigation system map updates.

The Pilot update features fresh data that helps improve routing accuracy and fuel economy. These optimizations complement the many benefits of your in-vehicle navigation system. Unlike cell phone apps that feature small screens and even smaller buttons, the Pilot navigation system is designed for driving. A map update keeps your vehicle ready for the road ahead.

To find the map that's right for your vehicle, select the appropriate model year from the menu above. You will be directed to a product page where you'll find installation instructions along with information on map coverage area and new road data. Additional support is available via the Help Center. The Honda Navigation Store accepts all major credit cards and PayPal. Accuracy, efficiency, performance—fresh data helps you stay on course and keeps your fuel tank full. Order your Pilot map update today.

Sours: https://hondanavi.navigation.com/models/Catalog/Catalog_Pilot/en_US/HondaNA/USD

From the March issue of Car and Driver.

40,Mile Wrap-Up

When practicality is paramount, all other considerations sit even further back than usual, ­particularly style. Take three-row crossovers, a genre with space for all manner of considerations. Once you package three rows of seats, plump out the silhouette to maximize interior volume, and pull the beltline low for the sake of visibility, you’re left with a fairly bland template onto which to project your brand’s aesthetics. Not that buyers in the big-crossover class seem discouraged by their vehicles’ sameness—sales success in mainstream segments often requires automakers to color inside the lines. That said, the crossover’s role as a minivan surrogate means that plenty of its passengers will color all over the interior.

When Honda redesigned the Pilot for , it lengthened and lowered the triple-row SUV, shucking the previous generation’s blocky exterior for a softer form that bears more than a passing resemblance to that other paragon of blandness, a minivan. And specifically, Honda’s own activity book, the Odyssey. But both have long been among our favored means of moving large numbers of people and great volumes of junk, and so we lined up a Pilot for a long-haul test. We opted for the ultimate Pilot, the Elite. It came loaded with all-wheel drive, leather, navigation, heated and ventilated front seats, heated second-row ­captain’s chairs, two sunroofs, a Blu-ray rear-seat entertainment system with HDMI and RCA inputs, and Honda’s full complement of driver-assist features: forward-collision warning with automatic emergency braking, lane-keeping assist, adaptive cruise control, blind-spot monitors, and automatic high-beams. To this hefty load of equipment we added a trailer hitch ($), roof-rail crossbars ($), and a rear-bumper appliqué ($70), bringing the total MSRP to $47,

With an abundance of space, comfort, and luxury, the Pilot completed its 40,mile assignment in just 11 months. It passed through some 20 states and four Canadian provinces in our hands, once piling up more than miles in a single month.

Those highway miles helped keep our fuel consumption at an average of 22 mpg, outstanding for a pound bus. Honda redesigned the Pilot’s liter V-6, now turning out horsepower and pound-feet of torque, for this generation. Cheaper Pilots back that with a six-speed auto, while the uplevel Touring and Elite trims get a nine-speed.

When new, our Pilot turned in straight-line performance that would beat a Dodge Challenger V-6, with a second zero-tomph sprint and seconds in the quarter-mile at 95 mph. After 40, miles, it slipped a couple of tenths in the quarter, handing the lead back to the ­muscle coupe. Its braking perform­ance— feet to stop from 70 mph new, at the end of the test—places it among the best family ­haulers, and its g skidpad performance improved to g on worn tires, giving it an edge over many competitors in shopping-cart-avoidance maneuvers.

Its interior is certainly an attractive place to pass the miles. It’s inventive, appealing, and loaded with storage bins, cubbies, depressions, and the like. It literally has storage on top of storage. There’s the usual map pocket along the bottom of the front doors, with a second tier of receptacles above that, and then the door pull on top, which doubles as a shallow storage cubby. And the console between the front seats could swallow a full-grown Lhasa apso with room for a chew toy or two. Visibility all around is excellent. Riding in back and then switching to the driver’s seat made us jealous of the enormous sunroof enjoyed by back-seat passengers, though the entertainment screen that flips down from the ceiling is so small that it might be contributing to the myopia outbreak in today’s children.

The second-row captain’s chairs fold and slide forward at the touch of a button, offering wide passage to the distant rear seats. Unlike some systems that power the seat forward slowly, the Pilot’s have an electronic actuator, and they slide forward with a satisfying, spring-loaded mechanical quickness. One staffer called them “a game changer.” In back, we found so much space that even our lankiest lunks had sufficient headroom. The trade-off is that if all seven seats are occupied, there’s barely space for each passenger to pack a lunchbox between the third-row seatbacks and the power rear hatch. Now that the Pilot looks even more like the Odyssey, the storage sting feels especially sharp. The Odyssey allots an extra 20 cubic feet each to people and stuff.

Our Pilot did its part to continue Honda’s reputation for trouble-free ownership. It required zero unscheduled service visits, and the total for four visits at 10,mile intervals squeezed in at less than $ However, we also did our part to continue our reputation by twice backing the big Honda into things. The first time, a pipe in a parking garage skewered the left-rear quarter panel. The subsequent metalwork and some new plastic trim pulled $ out of our indiscretionary spending account. Not even three months later, a post ambushed the same corner, but this time the damage was less. A new plastic trim piece cost only $

As satisfying as the Pilot is when stationary, the logbook was filled with numerous, er, off-color comments. Honda found a startling array of fussy ways to make the Pilot call negative attention to itself. The annoyances begin before you even start driving, with a nonsensical push-button shifter in which park and neutral are the same size buttons in different planes, drive is a different size and shape (and nested at an angle in a chrome trim ring), and reverse is a pull switch. That these buttons and switches take up precisely as much space on the console as a regular shifter won them no friends.

And yet, while the Pilot is naturally predisposed to road trips, every staffer who’s driven Honda’s Ridgeline—with which the Pilot shares its underpinnings—has climbed out of the pickup and wondered aloud why Honda doesn’t offer its firmer suspension in the Pilot. The looser Pilot occasionally feels as if it’s manufacturing its own crosswinds. There’s plenty of fore and aft bobbing, too, thanks to the adaptive cruise control’s abrupt braking. The system also hunts endlessly through the gears and often accelerates well beyond its set speed, meaning that few drivers left the active function engaged.

Around town, the throttle and transmission calibrations are so jumpy that several of us took to driving the Pilot in economy mode for the more tolerable, relaxed programming. Similarly, the engine stop-start system’s logic lags its peers, on several occasions shutting the engine off in the middle of parallel-parking maneuvers. These are commodity systems now—they should be simple and intuitive. That good examples are found in economy cars but not in a nearly $50, Honda is supremely disappointing.

Nearly every mainstream car brand in the U.S. today sells a three-row crossover, giving the Pilot about a dozen direct competitors. If you stretch a few grand beyond the extremes of the Pilot’s pricing spectrum, it has about that many indirect competitors, too. Few are as attractively finished as the Pilot, and fewer still are likely to offer such an affordable ownership experience. But most share its core competencies, and few are as annoying in full trim. The Pilot is a good crossover; the Pilot Elite is a good crossover overwhelmed by the very thing an activity book is ­supposed to alleviate: fussiness.

Rants and Raves

Is the cruise-control system messed up, or does it just suck? —Rusty Blackwell

How did this throttle calibration ever leave the proving ground? Low-speed and standing-start responses are as bad as I’ve driven. —Josh Jacquot

The one-touch sliding second-row seats are a game changer for parents of small children. —Dave VanderWerp

The primary controls were clearly secondary concerns. The brake pedal is too soft, and the throttle is too touchy at tip-in. —Eric Tingwall

Almost like a pickup in that the ride quality improves when it’s loaded down. —Joseph Capparella

If only there were knobs and physical buttons for the infotainment system. —Jennifer Harrington

There are way too many annoyances here for me to recommend this vehicle to anyone. —John Phillips


30,Mile Update

WHAT WE LIKE: Seats this comfortable encourage long-distance drives, especially when they’re heated and ventilated, and the Pilot’s hp V-6 makes merging into any traffic just a squirt of gas away. After nearly a year, the styling is starting to grow on some of us. Well, as long as we hold a hand over one eye so we don’t have to look at the minivan-esque nose. But we’ve been noticing some previous-generation versions around. Remember how bizarre they looked?

WHAT WE DON’T LIKE: The variety of ways Honda has found to make the fundamentally inoffensive notion of a three-row crossover illogical and weird. The stop/start system continues to win detractors, its unpredictable behavior meaning that it spends most of its time disabled. Ditto the adaptive cruise-control system, which we tend to turn off so that we have regular old cruise control—which still allows a startling discrepancy between set speed and actual speed. And the throttle mapping, which is so abrupt that we’ve been toggling the system to Econ mode to soften powertrain response. It always sounded exciting to crawl into a race car and have to flip a bunch of switches—for the fuel pump, fan, water pump, et cetera—before pressing the start button. When that sequence is reversed and, after starting, you have to hunt around for buttons to disable a bunch of unsatisfactory systems, it’s a lot less cool.

WHAT WENT WRONG: Hey, nobody ran the Pilot into anything in the past few months! We did carefully drive it to the dealer for a routine 30,mile service (oil change, tire rotation, filters for the engine and cabin), which cost $ More notably, the Pilot was recruited to rescue creative director Darin Johnson when the Land Rover he bought for our off-road beater challenge started making ominous noises miles from home. However, when he arrived at the U-Haul lot to rent a trailer, he realized that although the Pilot has a trailer hitch, it does not have a wiring harness for a trailer. Which is good, because our Pilot also lacks the transmission cooler that would raise the tow rating anywhere near what one needs to accommodate a Land Rover on a U-Haul car trailer. Ever notice how sturdy those things are? Seriously overbuilt. Our Pilot’s hitch, on the other hand, must be intended for pounds of bicycle racks.

WHERE WE WENT: We haven’t gone anywhere. If we’re being honest, we’ve felt stagnant for a while, like it’s the same grind with different beans, day in and day out. Oh, you mean the Pilot? It’s now out in Montana, spending its last few thousand miles on wild adventures with John Phillips, exploring the deepest reaches of the Bitterroot Mountains and parking-lot corners nearest the tavern’s front door. By the time the Honda makes its way home to Ann Arbor, its 40, miles should just about be at their end.

Months in Fleet: 11 months Current Mileage: 36, miles
Average Fuel Economy: 22 mpg Fuel Tank Size: gal Fuel Range: miles
Service: $ Normal Wear: $0 Repair: $0
Damage and Destruction: $


20,Mile Update

WHAT WE LIKE: Our observed fuel economy is inching upward through summer road-trip season, hitting an average of 22 mpg. When those trips have included more than four people, we’ve come to appreciate the second-row seats, which allow third-row access by folding their seatbacks and sliding the assembly forward at the push of a button located on either the seatback (for third-row passengers) or the side cushion (for those outside the vehicle). And we’ve found that once the Pilot is loaded, its ride quality improves, settling somewhat from its unladen floatiness.

WHAT WE DON’T LIKE: Using the third row for people means there’s precious little space available for those people’s things. It’s a complaint common to nearly all three-row crossovers—and probably the Pilot’s greatest drawback compared with its Odyssey minivan sibling. With the third row raised, there’s just 16 cubic feet of luggage space; the Odyssey can carry 38 cubic feet of luggage.

Jumpy throttle and transmission calibrations are exacerbated by a lousy adaptive cruise control that seems incapable of smooth speed adjustments—and occasionally rushes well above the set speed. But at least you can turn that off and just have regular, non-adaptive cruise control. The auto stop/start system, too, has come under fire for incomprehensible logic, sometimes turning off the engine only after sitting for a long period and at least once shutting it down in the midst of a parking maneuver.

WHAT WENT WRONG: Barely a month after we fixed the damage done to our left-rear quarter-panel in a parking garage, someone backed the same corner into a post on a narrow, winding driveway. Again the bumper cover was scuffed, and again the plastic wheel-well trim was rumpled. We haven’t fixed it yet—and may not, as evidence suggests we can’t be trusted with nice things. But if anyone damages that corner again, we might start looking for a way to blame Honda. We’ve had only one more regular service visit, an oil change, air-filter swap, and inspection that cost $

WHERE WE WENT: Its road-trip aptitude means the Pilot has been in high demand for the summer Michigan ritual of weekly trips north, hitting destinations in Gaylord and Muskegon, as well as more-southerly spots like Dollywood and Canada. After passing through Windsor, Ontario—which is indeed south of Detroit—technical director Eric Tingwall ended up in Quebec, where he noted that “even the French-speaking locals make more sense than Honda’s infotainment system.” But other staffers are warming to the touchscreen system, with associate online editor Joseph Capparella going so far as to wonder why more automakers don’t outsource their navigation software (Honda’s comes from Garmin).

Months in Fleet: 8 months Current Mileage: 25, miles
Average Fuel Economy: 22 mpg Fuel Tank Size: gal Fuel Range: miles
Service: $ Normal Wear: $0 Repair: $0
Damage and Destruction: $


10,Mile Update

WHAT WE LIKE: The space inside the Honda Pilot makes it ideal for hauling all manner of people and stuff. The numerous cubbies are proving especially popular. After driving it to Breaks, Virginia, for a hour adventure race—which sounds to the rest of the staff like a great way to spoil an otherwise lovely weekend in Virginia—tech director Eric Tingwall wrote an ode to the Pilot’s center console: “It’s big enough to stash tens of thousands of calories of snack foods, but not so deep that they disappear into a dark hole never to be recovered. And when it’s time to feast, you close that tambour door and use it as a serving tray, never worrying that something will slide off, because the door is slightly recessed below the edges of the console.” Beyond the Pilot’s usefulness as a mobile snack center, the Honda’s 21 mpg in our hands is pretty good for a seven-seater.

WHAT WE DON’T LIKE: The push-button shifter is maddening and silly. Given how much space is allotted to those buttons, why isn’t it just a regular shifter? Instead, there are buttons of different sizes and shapes situated in different planes for different functions. Push a button for park, drive, or neutral, but to engage reverse, you tug on a switch. And, since the Pilot so strongly resembles a minivan now, the packaging compromises relative to the Odyssey are that much more frustrating. But maybe, as designers try to pack more space into crossovers built on car and minivan platforms, crossovers will slowly start to morph back into their original shapes, and we’ll see a slow migration of buyers toward the uncompromised practicality of the hatchback and the minivan. Or perhaps not.

WHAT WENT WRONG: In the sort of Washington, D.C., parking garage where you might expect to find a Law & Order villain lurking in the shadows, one of our contributors encountered a far more real menace: a pipe obscured by a support column. The pipe scraped along the left-rear fender, with the damage fortunately confined largely to the plastic trim piece around the wheel well, although it did dig into the quarter-panel and the bumper cover. Had more metal been damaged, the bill undoubtedly would have been higher than the $ the mishap cost us. Our 10,mile service, an oil change and inspection, came to just $46; our second service, at 20, miles, added a tire rotation and a change of the rear differential’s fluid and set us back $

WHERE WE WENT: It was a busy May and June for the Pilot. Copy chief Carolyn Pavia-Rauchman and her family used it to cross the Kentucky Derby off their bucket list. It was home for just a few days before heading down to Washington, D.C. From there, it proceeded to the northern reaches of Michigan and then went straight into a return trip to Virginia, shuttling people and gear to C/D’s Lightning Lap X (coming in the October issue!). On the return trip, it detoured through New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, for reasons we’re not quite sure about. By the time it returned from this trip, it had accumulated more than miles in just one month. We don’t expect the remaining 20, to pass quite as quickly, but the Pilot is reserved for road trips most weekends between now and the end of August.

Months in Fleet: 6 months Current Mileage: 16, miles
Average Fuel Economy: 21 mpg Fuel Tank Size: gal Fuel Range: miles
Service: $ Normal Wear: $0 Repair: $0
Damage and Destruction: $


Introduction

Honda’s Pilot has been among our favorite ways to move lots of people and gear ever since it first appeared shortly after the dawn of the century. And we’ve also always liked the Odyssey minivan, so when the new Pilot debuted for looking an awful lot like the Odyssey, we immediately put in our order for a long-termer. (Okay, we probably would have wanted one no matter what it looked like.)

There are Odyssey bones beneath that Odyssey-aping skin, but there’s also a new, hp V-6 paired with the first nine-speed automatic ever to pass through our long-term fleet. The nine-speed is standard on the Touring and the top-of-the-line Elite trim levels.

We chose that latter because it comes with a two-place second row that limits occupancy to seven persons—and then only if the three of them in the rearmost seat typically state their ages by holding up fingers. We have concluded that this is the maximum occupancy threshold for maintaining driver sanity.

At a base price of $31,, an entry-level front-wheel-drive Pilot LX includes a rearview camera, push-button start, a tilting and telescoping steering column, and a stereo that includes Bluetooth and USB connectivity. By the time you’ve ascended to the penultimate $42, Touring, you’ve added remote starting, second-row seats that fold at the touch of a button, three-zone automatic climate control, LED ambient lighting, a way power-adjustable driver’s seat, four additional USB ports (for a total of three in the front and two in the second row), leather upholstery, navigation, and a Blu-ray rear-seat entertainment system. The last step up to Elite adds all-wheel drive, heated and cooled front seats, heated rear seats, an extra-large sunroof, and the most feature-heavy version of the Honda Sensing package. Highlights of the latter package are forward-collision warning with automatic braking, blind-spot monitoring, and lane-keeping assist. The total price came to $47, after accessories such as a trailer-hitch receiver and roof-rail crossbars were tacked on.

Elite, but Unlucky

We wanted to divert attention from our Pilot’s dad-mobile profile and toward its top-tier status with a vanity plate, “L,” (see Urban Dictionary if you’re confused) but our loan agreements with auto manufacturers don’t allow it. Too bad, since that might have avoided the awkwardness that followed when we got a parking ticket in the Pilot, went to pay it, and learned just how many people have received and not paid Ann Arbor parking tickets on Honda press vehicles wearing California manufacturer plates beginning in (For the record, we’re not the only publication in the neighborhood.)

Aside from that ticket, we’ve incurred no expenses in the Pilot beyond the cost of fuel, which it currently consumes at a rate of one gallon every 21 or so miles. For a luxury-packed seven-seater weighing pounds, that’s not so bad. On its initial test outing, it hit 60 mph in seconds and blitzed the quarter-mile in at 95 mph, which will best a V-6 Dodge Challenger. Skidpad grip of g is reasonable for the class, and its foot stopping distance from 70 mph places the Honda among the best family haulers.

Subjective aspects that are so far earning praise include seat comfort in the first two rows (nobody old enough to speak complete sentences has yet been convinced to spend sufficient time in the way-back to comment) and a serene highway ride. Negative logbook comments have focused on the infuriating touchscreen infotainment system and a short-sighted adaptive-cruise-control system that brakes abruptly and allows speed to fluctuate more than most systems, including going well beyond the set speed when accelerating. As summer road-trip season gets into full swing here in the next few months, we’ll find plenty more to love and loathe.

Months in Fleet: 4 months Current Mileage: miles
Average Fuel Economy: 21 mpg Fuel Tank Size: gal Fuel Range: miles
Service: $0 Normal Wear: $0 Repair: $0

Specifications

Specifications

Honda Pilot

VEHICLE TYPE: front-engine, all-wheel-drive, 7-passenger, 4-door hatchback

PRICE AS TESTED: $47, (base price: $47,)

ENGINE TYPE: SOHC valve V-6, aluminum block and heads, direct fuel injection

Displacement: cu in, cc
Power: hp @ rpm
Torque: lb-ft @ rpm

TRANSMISSION: 9-speed automatic with manual shifting mode

DIMENSIONS:
Wheelbase: in
Length: in
Width: in Height: in
Passenger volume: cu ft
Cargo volume: 16 cu ft
Curb weight: lb

PERFORMANCE: NEW
Zero to 60 mph: sec
Zero to mph: sec
Zero to mph: sec
Rolling start, mph: sec
Top gear, mph: sec
Top gear, mph: sec
Standing ¼-mile: sec @ 95 mph
Top speed (governor limited): mph
Braking, mph: ft
Roadholding, ft-dia skidpad: g*

PERFORMANCE: 40, MILES
Zero to 60 mph: sec
Zero to mph: sec
Zero to mph: sec
Rolling start, mph: sec
Top gear, mph: sec
Top gear, mph: sec
Standing ¼-mile: sec @ 95 mph
Top speed (governor limited): mph
Braking, mph: ft
Roadholding, ft-dia skidpad: g*

FUEL ECONOMY:
EPA combined/city/hwy: 22/19/26 mpg
C/D observed: 22 mpg
Unscheduled oil additions: 0 qt

WARRANTY:
3 years/36, miles bumper to bumper;
5 years/60, miles powertrain;
5 years/unlimited miles corrosion protection;
3 years/36, miles roadside assistance

*Stability-control-inhibited.

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Sours: https://www.caranddriver.com/reviews/a/honda-pilot-long-term-test-wrap-up-review/
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Be Smart, Check in Advance. CARFAX — Your Vehicle History.

CARFAX — Your Vehicle History Expert

Sometimes what you don't know can't hurt you, but that's not the case when buying a used car. As an independent vehicle history provider, at CARFAX we've made it our mission to tell you everything you need to know by uncovering as many events as possible from the previous life of a used car. Our primary goal is to help you get to know your next car from the inside out before deciding to make an investment that will be part of you and your family's everyday life. We believe your next car shouldn't be hiding anything from you.

CARFAX Vehicle History Reports contain over 28 billion historical records from 20 European countries, the US and Canada, which are updated daily with new information.

Even if you live in a country we don't collect vehicle data from, it's still always worth checking the Vehicle Identification Number without obligation. The used car import and export market is booming and many owners would be surprised to find out exactly what happened to their vehicle during its previous life abroad.

Privacy for Customers — Transparency over Vehicles

Let's be clear: Although we strive to find every detail of a vehicle's life so far, we are focused only on the vehicle's history, and do not collect any information on previous owners. The information we provide relates solely to the vehicle, its odometer reading, any accidents that have been covered up, where the vehicle comes from and much more — it never gets personal. We've uncovered irreparable damage several times in the past, but other times our vehicle history checks draw a blank — and sometimes that's actually a good thing.

Second Hand — Not Second Best

Did you know that considerably more used cars are sold than new cars? We think this second-hand system is nothing short of fantastic. However, it goes without saying that it gives rise to different methods and tactics: Some sellers will disguise a car that's been in an accident under a fresh coat of paint, tamper with the odometer or conceal theft. This is one of the less appealing aspects of buying second hand. Our goal is to establish trusting relationships between buyers and sellers, since this is the best way to help customers make the right decision. Your new car should be reliable and make you feel safe, as well as make you feel like you haven't paid too much.

But more than anything else, we don't want you or your family unknowingly sitting behind the wheel of a vehicle that isn't % safe. This is why we strive to take these vehicles off the road, which not only makes the used car market safer but our streets safer too.

CARFAX — 35+ Years of Experience in Vehicle Histories

CARFAX was founded in the US in and expanded into Europe in Around team members spread across six European offices process vehicle information from 22 countries.

Fostering strategic partnerships with registration authorities, law enforcement agencies, government departments, insurance companies, inspection centers and numerous other leading companies around the world has enabled us to compile a unique international database for vehicle histories. We use this database to help make the used car market more transparent. We give everyone in the process of buying a used car access to what is currently the world's most comprehensive source for vehicle history reports, and is growing day by day.

We remain neutral and independent despite our partnerships — our sole purpose is help customers make an informed choice and ensure their safety and the safety of their family. This includes never collecting any personal details — we do not accept any PII from data sources amongst the information we provide about a vehicle. We ensure that data protection laws are observed at all times. Furthermore, we always collect our data in compliance with legal and regulatory frameworks — in all the countries in which we are active. We expressly distance ourselves from illegal activities such as data theft, scraping and hacking.

Sours: https://www.carfax.com/UsedHonda-Pilot_z
2016 Honda Pilot Tips \u0026 Tricks: Customizable Home Screen

Honda Pilot - Audio and Connectivity

Overview
Honda's latest thinking for advanced, family-friendly technology is embodied in the new Pilot. New available features include an 8-inch capacitive touchscreen Display Audio1 connectivity interface with Android operating system and an all-new Honda Satellite-Linked Navigation System™ developed in cooperation with the experts at Garmin®.2 The Pilot's Display Audio system also enables simplified smartphone connectivity. A 9-inch, ceiling-mounted Rear Entertainment System with DVD, CD and, in Touring and Elite trims, Blu-ray™ disc capability is available, and maximum family connectivity is enabled by an expanded array of ports and plugs for every imaginable electronic device, including up to five USB ports, four with amp charging capacity.

New Available Pilot Audio and Connectivity Features

  • 8-inch touchscreen Display Audio system with Android operating system
  • New-generation "" SiriusXM® Radio3
  • Pandora®4 interface
  • SMS Text Message function
  • HondaLink™ connected-car system5
  • Blu-ray™ (Touring, Elite)/DVD/CD Rear Entertainment System (RES)

Pilot LX Audio
The Pilot LX has a standard watt AM/FM radio audio system with seven speakers including a subwoofer and a USB port6 to allow the connection of other compatible devices. The system can play Pandora content from a compatible device via the USB port, or wirelessly, via Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink®.7 The audio system has a 5-inch (diagonal) display screen and conventional knobs and buttons to control the various functions. A CD player is available as a dealer-installed option.

8-Inch Display Audio Touchscreen
The new Display Audio system standard in the Pilot EX, EX-L, Touring and Elite is the most advanced system ever offered by Honda. The intuitive and easy-to-use 8-inch touchscreen lets you swipe, tap and pinch – just like on a tablet or smartphone – to control the vehicle's audio system, display settings and other advanced features. On the EX and EX-L trims, the watt audio system has seven speakers including a subwoofer. The Touring and Elite trims get a watt system with 10 speakers including a subwoofer.

Pilot offers AM/FM, SiriusXM, HondaLink content and HD Radio.8 A compact disc player is now offered as a dealer-installed option. Pilot trims with the Rear Entertainment System (RES) can play CDs in the same drive that plays DVDs and in Touring and Elite trims, Blu Ray media as well.

The EX-L with Navigation, and the Touring and Elite include Display Audio with a fully integrated and fully featured Honda Satellite-Linked Navigation System™ with continuously updated traffic information.

Icons resembling smartphone apps are displayed on the high-definition, capacitive touchscreen, making the interface intuitive and easy to use. Interfaces for  standard internet-sourced music and media options, such as Pandora® can be displaced and controlled on the Display Audio interface, with the ability to create personalized stations, tap to "like" songs, and view album artwork directly from the touchscreen. Display Audio also integrates touch operation of the menu and return functions for a modern and sleek look.

SiriusXM® Radio
A new generation / version of SiriusXM® Radio is a standard feature in the EX and above trims, and it provides more than channels of digital programming with near CD-quality sound. The SiriusXM® signal is beamed from two broadcast satellites positioned in geostationary orbit above Earth. The beams from these two broadcast satellites combine to span the entire continental United States and some of Canada.

SiriusXM® Radio programming includes channels devoted to music, sports, talk, traffic, weather, children's programming and entertainment. When the audio system plays SiriusXM® Radio, the audio system displays the current category, station, song title or artist's name.

This latest generation of SiriusXM includes many all new features, including pause, fast forward and rewind. There is also an instant replay feature and the ability to hear all songs from the beginning on preset channels. The new Sports Flash feature lets you listen to your favorite (non-sports) programming, and if your favorite team makes a big play in a live game that is being broadcast on SiriusXM, you will receive an on-screen alert. With a touch of a soft-key you can hear up to 30 seconds of audio before and including the big play.

Pandora® Compatibility
Pilot trims EX and above are designed to provide a convenient interface for Pandora®, a free music service that allows users to open an account online and create up to personalized internet "radio stations" that are based on favorite songs or artists. Users can choose among their stations and listen via computer, and can also download a free smartphone Pandora® app, which allows users listen to the same list of personalized stations via their compatible phone. Although Pandora® is free, phone data charges apply.

An iPhone or compatible Android phones can be connected wirelessly, using Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink®. To use Pandora®, the Pandora app is launched on a compatible connected smartphone and the vehicle's audio source is set to Pandora®. The audio screen shows Pandora® information and album art, and the audio controls allow listeners to choose from among existing stations, pause, resume, skip forward, and mark a track with "Like" or "Dislike" ratings. Some functionality of the Pandora® app is locked out when using the Pilot's Pandora® interface.

HondaLink®
The Display Audio system with next generation HondaLink allows the customer's digital lifestyle to seamlessly integrate with the car and provides access to a world of cloud-based information. The all-new application-based platform connects customers to online content both inside and outside the car. The connection between the system and the user's smartphone is made through the Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink® wireless interface. A HondaLink phone app provides convenient access for many services including location searches, local weather, messaging, Maintenance Minder alerts, service scheduling by phone, and access to the vehicle Owners Guide.

HondaLink Assist
An additional new feature on Pilot EX and above is HondaLink Assist9, which can help request emergency assistance for drivers. If a compatible phone is paired through Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink®, there is a cellular connection and an airbag deployment sensor is triggered, the system is designed to automatically attempt to notify an operator, report the car's current location, and allow occupants to talk directly to the operator. The operator can then contact emergency services if needed.

Siri Eyes Free
Adding another new premium feature, Pilot EX and above integrate Apple's Siri Eyes Free mode. Compatible iPhone® users will be able to operate Siri through familiar voice commands by pressing and holding the TALK button on the steering wheel when their iPhone is paired via Bluetooth®. Using Eyes Free mode, Siri takes hands-free functionality even further and helps to minimize potential distractions by keeping the iOS device's screen from lighting up.

Owners can direct Siri to perform a number of specific tasks while they keep their eyes on the road and their hands on the wheel. Capabilities include:

  • Send text messages and e-mails
  • Read incoming text messages and emails
  • Set up calendar entries, reminders, and alarms
  • Check the weather
  • Turn-by-turn voice navigation (when the audio system is set to Bluetooth® Audio or iPod mode)
  • Sports scores and stock quotes

SMS Text Messaging
The Pilot EX and above trims have a standard SMS text message function that can read incoming texts aloud over the audio system, and allow the driver to reply with any of six factory preset messages. The system works with SMS-capable cell phones that have an active data plan and the Message Access Profile (MAP), such as the Blackberry, Droid X and others. Apple iPhone models do not support this feature, but Siri Eyes Free Mode (iPhone 5 and 6 at time of launch) offers the ability to initiate, hear and respond to text messages via voice commands.
 
Once a compatible phone is paired with the Pilot's Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink® system, the text messaging function is enabled. When the phone receives a text message, an alert appears on the audio touchscreen. Using the touchscreen, the driver can choose to have the message read aloud, can select among the preset reply choices, or can call the sender – all without touching the phone.
 
To help avoid driver distraction, the text of the incoming message is not displayed on screen unless the transmission is in Park.
 
Available factory preset text replies:

  • Talk to you later, I'm driving.
  • I'm on my way.
  • I'm running late.
  • OK
  • Yes
  • No

Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink®
The Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink® interface is designed to offer hands-free operation for many Bluetooth®-enabled mobile telephones. Standard on all Pilot models, the system wirelessly connects the driver's cell phone to the vehicle's audio system. This allows the driver to make or answer cell phone calls without removing hands from the steering wheel. The system is compatible with Bluetooth®-enabled cell phones that have the Hands Free Profile (HFP). A list of compatible phones can be found at handsfreelink.com or honda.com.

Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink® enables audio files to be played through the vehicle's audio system wirelessly with a feature called Bluetooth® Audio. If an audio compatible device is paired it will be added as an auxiliary source on the audio screen. This allows the Bluetooth® device's media to be played wirelessly by the audio system. Cell phone devices that support the Advanced Audio Distribution Profile (A2DP) and Audio Video Remote Control Profile (AVRCP) allow the display of metadata for artist, album and track name on the audio screen. The vehicle's audio controls for "skip forward" and "skip backward" allow for navigation from track to track.

Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink® is designed for easy use. After the driver completes a simple one-time "pairing" process to link the cell phone with the vehicle, Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink® can communicate wirelessly and securely with the driver's cell phone when the phone is within about 33 feet of the vehicle. Once the driver enters the vehicle, the phone can be stored in a pocket, briefcase, purse or a storage bin inside the vehicle's cabin as the call transfers information through the wireless telephone interface. Certain compatible cell phones can also transfer the cellular phonebook into the vehicle through the Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink® system. After the cellular phonebook is transferred, calls can be made by making selections from the registered phonebook on the Pilot's display screen.

  • Pressing the steering wheel-mounted "Pick up" button answers the call and mutes the audio system
  • The caller is heard through the audio-system speakers
  • An overhead microphone picks up the driver's voice while minimizing background noise and echoing
  • Numbers with voice tags may be stored in the system's memory
  • To make a hands-free call, the driver first activates the system using the steering wheel-mounted fingertip controls, then speaks a preset voice tag
  • Numbers can also be dialed by speaking the telephone number
  • Automatic import of phone book and call history with compatible phones
  • Up to six different compatible mobile phones can be paired with the Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink® system

Honda Satellite-Linked Navigation System with Voice Recognition and Honda HD Digital Traffic
Standard on the Pilot EX-L Navi, Touring and Elite, the integrated Honda Satellite-Linked Navigation System uses GPS technology to provide drivers with turn-by-turn guidance to their chosen destination. This all-new navigation system, developed in cooperation with Garmin, offers many improvements, including enhanced graphics, live search, speed limit display, customized vehicle icons, 3D buildings and terrain, and more. The system includes free map database updates for up to 5 years (initial purchase plus one yearly update each year for 4 years). The system includes the HD Digital Traffic feature, which alerts the driver to current traffic conditions and can display alternate routes around gridlock. It features expanded coverage including many surface streets within the U.S., allowing the driver to choose faster, less congested routes. HD Digital Traffic is subscription-free.

The navigation system can be controlled by voice or through the 8-inch electrostatic touch-screen audio display utilizing its tap, pinch and swipe functionality. The voice-activation system can respond to more casual command phrases that require less user familiarization, in addition to the previous capability of being able to understand spoken city and street names. For example, a voice request for "Radio FM" can now be spoken in approximately a dozen different ways ranging from "change the radio station to " to " FM." This logic applies to audio functionality of the audio/information screen. The navigation system can also be controlled by voice with conventional navigation commands like, "Find nearest Chinese restaurant" or "find nearest ATM."

The audio system is automatically muted when the "Talk" button is pressed. The voice-recognition technology allows the driver to simply speak city and street names aloud, and the system responds by displaying the matches available in the database. Points of interest on the map – such as restaurants or grocery stores – can be displayed with brand logo icons or you can have the system provide turn-by-turn navigation, all by voice command. The massive point-of-interest (POI) database includes telephone numbers that can be dialed by using the Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink® system when the driver's cellular telephone is connected to the system.

The Honda Satellite-Linked Navigation System uses GPS in combination with detailed information from the vehicle's mapping system to pinpoint the vehicle's location and to provide a host of useful mapping and route guidance features. The system's antenna receives positioning information from a network of 24 global positioning satellites. If the antenna is obstructed by a tunnel, a parking garage or a tall building, an internal gyroscopic system and a speed sensor track the location of the vehicle so that the map information remains current and reliable. The vehicle clock is independently controlled by GPS data, so when time zones are crossed while driving, the clock will automatically set itself to the current time.

Rear Entertainment System (EX-L RES, Touring and Elite)
The Pilot's state-of-the-art, factory-integrated Rear Entertainment System (RES) features a 9-inch wide VGA display that swings down from the ceiling for easy viewing with low glare, better second- and third-row viewing and reduced likelihood of motion sickness versus headrest-mounted units. The system includes a High Definition Multimedia Interface (HDMI) port for attaching high-definition players, digital TV devices such as Apple TV or Roku, compatible tablets and certain gaming consoles, along with standard composite and audio inputs. A volt power outlet rated for devices up to watts is included, along with a pair of watt USB ports. The system's disc player is located in the center stack of the instrument panel, easily accessible by either the driver or front passenger. In the Pilot EX-L RES, the system can play CDs and DVDs. In the Touring and Elite trims, the system can also play Blu-ray™ discs.

The Rear Entertainment System can play audio via the Pilot's speaker system, or through a pair of included wireless headphones. Two additional headphone jacks are also provided.

USB Ports and Power Outlets
In LX trims, volt power outlet is positioned above the phone pocket at the base of the center stack, with another volt power outlet, a amp USB port and auxiliary jack positioned inside of the center console. EX and above trims retain the volt power outlets, while the USB port in the console is upgraded to amps, and amp and amp USB ports are added above the phone pocket at the base of the center stack and all allow connectivity with the vehicle's audio system, including audio display. Touring and Elite trims add a pair of amp USB charging ports at the rear of the center console for use by the second-row passengers.

Audio and Connectivity Features

FeaturesLXEXEX-LTouringElite
Watt AM/FM Audio System with 7 Speakers (incl. subwoofer)    
Watt AM/FM Audio System with 7 Speakers (incl. subwoofer)   
Watt AM/FM Audio System with 10 Speakers (incl. subwoofer)   
5" LCD Screen    
8" Display Audio with High-Resolution WVGA (x) Electrostatic Color Touch-Screen and Customizable Feature Settings 
Honda Satellite-Linked Navigation System™ with Voice Recognition and Honda HD Digital Traffic  Navi only
HondaLink® Next Generation 
HD Radio™    
SiriusXM® Radio 
Pandora® Compatibility
Bluetooth® Streaming Audio
Display Audio Interface 
USB Audio Interface13355
MP3/Auxiliary Input Jack11111
HDMI (RES input)  1 with RES11
V AC  1 with RES11
12V DC23333
MP3/Windows Media® Audio (WMA) Playback Capability
Radio Data System (RDS)
Speed-Sensitive Volume Control (SVC)
Bluetooth® HandsFreeLink®
SMS Text Message Function
HondaLink Assist (when paired with compatible phone) 
Rear Entertainment System (Blu-ray™/DVD/CD)   
Rear Entertainment System (DVD/CD)  RES only  

# # #

1 The Display Audio Interface is used for direct connection to and streaming from some current [Apple/Android] smartphones. For safety reasons, always launch HondaLink applications or perform any other operation on your phone only when the vehicle is safely parked. State or local laws may limit use of texting feature, and Assist functions may be terminated without notice. Your wireless carrier's rate plans apply. Please see HondaLink terms and conditions for details.

2 The Honda Satellite-Linked Navigation System™ is available on EX-L and above models in the United States, Canada and Puerto Rico. (Honda HD Digital Traffic service only available in the United States, except Alaska).

3 SiriusXM services require a subscription after any trial period. If you decide to continue your SiriusXM service at the end of your trial subscription, the plan you choose will automatically renew and bill at then-current rates until you call SiriusXM at to cancel. See our Customer Agreement for complete terms at www.siriusxm.com. Fees and programming subject to change. SiriusXM satellite service is available only to those at least 18 years and older in the 48 contiguous United States and D.C. © SiriusXM Radio Inc. Sirius, XM and all related marks and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc.

4 Pandora, the Pandora logo, and the Pandora trade dress are trademarks or registered trademarks of Pandora Media, Inc. Used with permission. Compatible with select smartphones. See: www.pandora.com/everywhere/mobile. Not all devices compatible with USB connection. Your wireless carrier's rate plans apply.

5 Honda reserves the right to terminate HondaLink Assist services at any time or for any reason, and in the future may not be able to provide services due to changes in or obsolescence of technology integral to the service or changes in government regulation.

6 The USB Audio Interface is used for direct connection to and control of some current digital audio players and other USB devices that contain MP3, WMA or AAC music files. Some USB devices with security software and digital rights-protected files may not work.

7 The Bluetooth® word mark and logos are owned by the Bluetooth SIG, Inc., and any use of such marks by Honda Motor Co., Ltd., is under license.

8 HD Radio is a proprietary trademark of iBiquity Digital Corporation.

Sours: https://hondanews.com/releases/honda-pilot-audio-and-connectivity?query=hondalink

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2016 Honda Pilot SUV EX-L w/Nav - Ultimate In-Depth Look in 4K

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